With cybersecurity jobs on the rise, here’s how colleges are teaching students

"The cyber defense lab is set up to mimic what a cyber ops lab would look like in a government facility," said Tammie Bolling, chair of the computer information technology department at Pellissippi State Community College. Students in the program get hands-on experience with hacking and defending systems.

At both the University of Tennessee and Pellissippi State Community College, professors are seeing more interest from students in cybersecurity programs.

The need for jobs in cybersecurity will only continue to grow, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Employment for information security analysts is expected to grow 31% by 2029, much higher than average for other jobs. Employment for software developers is expected to grow by 22% by 2029, also higher than average.

Tammie Bolling, the chair of the computer information technology department at Pellissippi State, said the school is seeing a higher interest in cybersecurity each year. 

“Especially if you love digging into things, figuring things out, putting what I call puzzles together … a lot of people are looking at that as being a good and challenging career, as well as a well-paid career,” Bolling said.

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