Adelphi, Md. (July 1, 2019) — University of Maryland Global Campus (UMGC) is hosting the GenCyber 2019 Teacher Camp for high school teachers interested in cybersecurity curriculum development. The weeklong intensive program—sponsored by the National Security Agency and the National Science Foundation—is designed to improve teaching methods for the delivery of cybersecurity content in high school curricula.
Kesterman, a member of UMUC’s cybersecurity faculty, received 2018 higher education and finance Lifetime Achievement Awards from Marquis Who’s Who.
Throughout his career, UMUC adjunct professor Frank Kesterman said he has wanted only one thing—to be at the cutting edge of what is happening.
University of Maryland University College faculty and guest speakers shared insights and tips on writing, research, publishing and personal branding.
UMUC is an unprecedented three-time winner in the Cybersecurity Association of Maryland’s People’s Choice Award category.
ADELPHI, Md. (April 24, 2019) —Loyce Pailen, a doctor of management and director of the Center for Security Studies at University of Maryland University College (UMUC), has won the Cybersecurity Association of Maryland, Incorporated (CAMI) People’s Choice Award, announced April 11 during the 3rd Annual Maryland Cybersecurity Awards Celebration.
Cybersecurity Technology Graduate Program Wins Top Award from SC Magazine
Adelphi, Md. – March 14, 2019 – University of Maryland University College (UMUC), for the second straight year, has announced that its Cybersecurity Technology graduate program has won the Professional Award for Best Cybersecurity Program in Higher Education by SC Magazine. The award was presented on Tuesday, March 5, 2019, during the 23rd annual SC Media Awards gala in San Francisco.
Industry and education leaders agree that the demand for cybersecurity professionals will continue to rise but any career in the field must start with a degree
It poses a risk agreed University of Maryland University College cybersecurity faculty members Emma Garrison-Alexander, Tamie Santiago and Candice Smith, who explored the influence of AI bias on society in a Facebook Live panel discussion Feb. 13.
“Often times we tell ourselves that by using [AI] technology we are freeing up our mind to use on other projects,” said Smith, associate professor in the UMUC graduate cybersecurity technology program. But over time in the process, she suggested we sacrifice cognitive functioning.
“We let AI do all these executive functions for us. It almost allows us to dumb ourselves down and not take responsibility for our own learning and mental capacity,” Smith said.
UMUC Teams with Montgomery College to Host Free Event that Features a Panel Discussion on the Cybersecurity Industry, Advice on Career Paths, and Live Hacking Demo
Adelphi, Md. (Feb. 12)—University of Maryland University College is teaming up with Montgomery College for an after-school event geared toward high school and current community college students, as well as recent graduates who are looking to further their education and anyone who would like to learn more about the field of cybersecurity.
University of Maryland University College cybersecurity faculty members Emma Garrison-Alexander, Tamie Santiago and Candice Smith will explore the influence of AI bias on society in a Facebook Live panel discussion on Feb. 13
It’s no secret that artificial intelligence (AI) has a bias problem. Machine learning bias, a phenomenon occurring when an algorithm produces results that are systematically prejudiced, affects many aspects of our society including racial partiality in hiring, policing, judicial sentencing and, as recently discussed in a New York Times editorial, healthcare.
University of Maryland University College (UMUC) and the National Security Agency’s National Cryptologic School (NCS) today signed an agreement to expand its alliance and offer pathways for NSA employees and active-duty military personnel to earn a bachelor’s or master’s degree in cybersecurity from UMUC.