Twenty years after government and military officials revealed the menace, internet hacking remains such an existential threat to the nation that it will require a “moonshot-style” development to get ahead of the hackers, warned speakers at a cybersecurity symposium hosted by University of Maryland University College (UMUC) on Oct. 10.
During his speedy rise in the U.S. Navy, Petty Officer 1st Class Daniel Mercado, 26, has collected an impressive number of awards and accolades. He also earned two degrees from University of Maryland University College (UMUC). But one thing has eluded this Navy master-at-arms. He has never been able to walk at a commencement with his family present.
Video Briefing to be Shown Publicly for First Time at University of Maryland University College Symposium, Tuesday, Oct. 10
University of Maryland University College and The Cyber Center for Education & Innovation, Home of the National Cryptologic Museum, to Host Cyber at the Crossroads
Interview series with University of Maryland University College cybersecurity faculty members continues through October
University of Maryland University College Alumni Association has dished up a tasty way for its community members to connect, network—and support the university’s scholarship fund to help student recipients realize their higher-education dreams.
Groundbreaking Scholarship Program Provides Path for Prince George’s County Public Schools Students to Earn a UMUC Bachelor’s Degree for $10,000 or Less
Cybersecurity is not your father’s STEM field and liberal arts majors with more than a passing interest in the industry may benefit from taking a closer look at the career possibilities it offers. For his part, Professor Mansur Hasib, program chair of University of Maryland University College (UMUC) graduate Cybersecurity Technology program, knows that the cybersecurity field itself would benefit from the infusion of interdisciplinary skills that liberal arts majors would bring to it.
A Memorandum of Understanding signing ceremony will finalize commitments made between PGCPS, PGCC and UMUC at the start of the new school year for the inaugural class of 18 Prince George’s 3D Scholars. The three institutions created this pilot scholarship program to provide a pathway for high-achieving high school students to earn dual enrollment credits toward an associate’s degree at PGCC, before transferring to UMUC to earn a bachelor’s degree for a total cost of $10,000 or less.