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UC to Host Cybersecurity Career Day
High School Students Can Learn About Courses, Career Options
Written By Tyler Gardinier '14, PR Intern
What is work in cybersecurity really like? High school students can find out.
Utica, NY (02/20/2014)- Are you interested in an education in cybersecurity? Utica College will host a special Cybersecurity Career Day on Wednesday, March 5 in the Carbone Family Auditorium of the Economic Crime, Justice Studies and Cybersecurity building on the UC campus.
The cybersecurity program is looking for students who are college-bound with solid skills in computers, math and science who may be interested in a cybersecurity career path.
Students will learn about job opportunities in cybersecurity including law enforcement, the Department of Defense, health care, banking, finance and other industrial and public sector enterprises, where computer and information security are essential.
The program starts at 9 a.m. with a continental breakfast, and ends after a campus tour at 1 p.m. Registration is limited to 90 students and chaperones are welcome to attend.
Registrations are due by Feb. 26 and can be mailed to Karen Kaleta, Utica College, Economic Crime, Justice Studies and Cybersecurity building, Room 102, 1600 Burrstone Road, Utica, NY 13502.
For more information please contact Kaleta at 315-223-2432 or email@example.com.
About Utica College – Utica College, founded in 1946, is a comprehensive private institution offering bachelors, masters and doctoral degrees. The College, located in upstate central New York, approximately 90 miles west of Albany and 50 miles east of Syracuse, currently enrolls over 4,000 students in 36 undergraduate majors, 27 minors, 21 graduate programs and a number of pre-professional and certification programs.
DARRYL L. MACKEY '86
"Today is a special day for me, as well as for so many of you who have worked hard for the opportunity to be part of this wonderful convocation program."
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"The thing that really stood out for me in the PRJ department was the faculty. They weren't just professors teaching -- they were mentors, friends, confidants, and when they needed to be, my parents away from home." "The thing that really stood out for me in the PRJ department was the faculty. They weren't just professors teaching -- they were mentors, friends, confidants, and when they needed to be, my parents away from home. The program was like a family -- from its patriarch Raymond Simon all the way down to the freshman on his first day of classes. I felt welcome and important from the start, but was encouraged and expected to thrive."
Cory Lavalette '99
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