Cybersecurity Training

September 11, 2019

Cybersecurity Training

Cybersecurity is one of the fastest growing industries in California, and for good reason. With so many of society’s systems now managed online, cybersecurity is more important than ever. Cybersecurity professionals are employed in a wide variety of industries, and the Bureau of Labor Statistics only projects their demand to grow. Below, we will discuss what you learn in a cybersecurity training program, as well as what kinds of jobs are available in the cybersecurity field.

 

Program Objective

Cybersecurity training is designed to teach students how to recognize network vulnerabilities and maximize network security. However, in order to accomplish these goals, students are first taught the basics of Unix and Linux operating systems and Cisco routers. This foundation includes an overview of both Local Area Network (LAN) and Wide Area Network (WAN) technologies.

 

Material Covered

The courses taught in cybersecurity training are diverse. Students should expect to think critically, polish their communication skills, design Public Key Infrastructure (PKI), and create network firewalls and intrusion detection systems. Cybersecurity graduates will also leave with an understanding of network data packets and strong authentication.

 

Career Opportunities

Common titles for cybersecurity professionals include network technician, network administrator, network engineer, and systems engineer. Such professionals are often employed by government agencies, healthcare organizations, and financial institutions, but some choose to work independently as freelance consultants. In the future, we expect to see more and more companies hire cybersecurity professionals to protect their digital assets

 


Angela Emerick, Esq.

(Class of 2015)

"Being born in Australia and becoming a naturalized U.S. citizen in 2009, I understand the process and honor of becoming an American citizen and am proud to help those in their quest to become citizens and better their lives."

Daryl Reese, Esq.

(Class of 2014)

"I decided to enroll in Law School when I was 50 years old having enjoyed a full career in the nonprofit sector. Now I have a robust business and nonprofit law practice serving clients throughout the State of California and I am loving it. I could never have made that kind of career transition if it had not been for Empire Law School. The opportunity to take evening courses and at a cost far less than other law schools, and to do so in my own community made my career shift affordable, enjoyable, and attainable."

Orchid Vaghti, Esq.

(Class of 2010)

"There are not that many new lawyers who have the experience to go to trial. They would not be ready for it. Seeing the practical points of the legal process through her Empire education gave Orchid an advantage."
- L. Stephen Turer, Esq.