Protecting cyberspace from attacks both foreign and domestic by 2028 requires a national “moonshot” commitment to rally support and educate our young people to create the necessary workforce to bolster our security, insisted speakers at the symposium, “Attacking the Roots of Cyber (In) Security: The Role of Education.” The Cyber Center for Education & Innovation (CCEI)–Home of the National Cryptologic Museum (NCM) conference was hosted by University of Maryland University College (UMUC) Nov. 8.
For high school students, deciphering the route to a future career in cybersecurity takes ingenuity, perseverance and creativity, said student speakers at the Nov. 8 symposium “Attacking the Roots of Cyber (In) Security: The Role of Education,” organized by Cyber Center for Education & Innovation (CCEI)–Home of the National Cryptologic Museum (NCM) and hosted by University of Maryland University College (UMUC).
It’s commonly understood that hundreds of thousands of jobs in cybersecurity are going begging now, and projections call for continued rapid growth in the future. But participants on the panel, “Building the STEM Pipeline: The Student Perspective,” told conferencegoers that barriers still remain in public education that discourage students from going into the field.
On the centennial of the end of World War I, the event that established Armistice Day (and ultimately Veterans Day), University of Maryland University College (UMUC) acknowledged the sacrifice of the veterans and active-duty service personnel and their families who make up half of its student body.
University of Maryland University College honored veterans and active duty military service members at the Baltimore Ravens game on Sunday, Nov. 4 through its sponsorship with the team and the National Football League’s annual Salute to Service campaign.
Universities are under assault by online predators who undermine academic integrity by luring students into schemes to cheat on courses, Douglas Harrison, University of Maryland University College (UMUC) associate dean of the graduate school, said in a webinar on “The Cheating Economy and Integrity,” earlier in October.
With the job market booming and U.S. military veterans returning home looking to succeed as civilians, University of Maryland University College (UMUC) introduced itself Oct. 17 as a new member of The Chamber of Commerce for Greater Philadelphia to the city’s regional business community—and as a premier education provider for companies seeking to hire vets.
Adelphi, Md. (Oct. 24, 2018) University of Maryland University College (UMUC) continues its run atop the Military Times’ Best for Vets survey, ranking as the top public university and second overall among online and non-traditional schools for military personnel and veterans.
When her husband was honorably discharged from the U.S. Army Infantry with post-traumatic stress disorder, Terri Jo Yarnell was propelled from her role as a young stay-at-home mom into that of a caregiver and breadwinner. She knew she needed a college degree to land a job that offered long-term security for her husband and three children, but she couldn’t afford to go back to school.
University’s agreement with Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority offers company’s employees, their spouses and dependents access to higher education
Adelphi, Md. (Oct. 18, 2018) — University of Maryland University College (UMUC) announced today that it has signed an agreement with Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority (SEPTA), one of the nation’s largest rapid transit systems and the major transit provider for Philadelphia and surrounding counties, to offer eligible employees, their spouses and dependents the opportunity to complete degrees or pursue higher education at UMUC at discounted rates. Through the agreement, employees, spouses and dependents are eligible for a waiver of UMUC’s application fee and non-Maryland residents can receive a 25-percent discount on out-of-state tuition rates for most programs.
Floyd Coleman’s dad kept quiet about his son’s whereabouts when two Ku Klux Klan members showed up at his Alabama home in 1960. Coleman, then an Alabama State University student, and his roommate were inspired by the Greensboro, North Carolina, sit-ins and decided to organize their own Jim Crow protests at the university. After the Klansmen left, Coleman’s father phoned him at school.
“Don’t stop your activism. Don’t stop the sit-ins,” Coleman’s father told him. “But don’t come home.”