Nondegree students register through Continuing Education’s Summer Session (Summer term). Students pay Summer Session tuition rates. Nondegree students enrolling through Summer Session may be eligible for Continuing Education scholarships.
- Complete and submit the Online Enrollment Application for Continuing Education. You will receive an email with your student ID number and instructions on how to enroll.
- Enroll for classes through Summer Session.
For additional course information, search "CYBR" at classes.colorado.edu.
Introduces core concepts in cybersecurity including confidentiality, integrity, authentication, risk management, and adversarial thinking. The concepts will be applied to both traditional information technology (IT) systems and cyber physical systems (CPS). The course provides a cyber security foundation that will allow practitioners in other fields apply to understand cyber security trade-offs and will also provide interested students with a basis further study in cyber security. At the conclusion of the course, students should have a solid foundation in cybersecurity and hands-on experience.
Learn how to identify, collect, examine, analyze, and present digital evidence and the legal challenges associated with conducting digital forensics investigations. Explore various file system types and structures. Learn how to recovery and extract potential evidence from deleted files and directories. Learn how to capture and profile data residing in live memory. Analyze running processes and recover memory artifacts. Learn about various methods data can be hidden on a computing devices, storage media, and within covert communications channels.
Studies how spectrum policy is developed and implemented. A general framework is developed for understanding telecommunications law and regulatory objectives. Specifically analyzes international and domestic dimensions of spectrum policy. Considers how economics, administrative processes and innovative technologies affects management of the spectrum.
This course presents concepts and techniques for analyzing and formulating national science and technology policy. It examines the process of translating scientific knowledge into technological knowledge used to design innovative products, processes and services. The course will focus on the science and technology policy in the United States. It is designed to help both managers in the industrial domain as well as researchers in understanding the funding and support mechanisms used by government. Topics include: open and transparent systems in the US, performance measurement of science and technology (S&T) programs and foresight activities used for strategic planning. Additional cases will cover topics that address societal issues in the environment, national security, science and technology education, science and technology research and the workforce needed to implement solutions for these issues. Technology policy in other countries will be introduced and used to compare and contrast policies with those in the US.
Participants will learn about best practices in leadership within the technology space and hone the skills necessary to succeed at the next level, practically applying what they have learned. This course will teach participants how to become the leader they want to be - a critical piece in forging a new professional path.