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The security job market is red-hot. Employers cannot hire fast enough to keep up with rapidly growing needs for security expertise in the IT department. But according to recent estimates, a skills gap and talent shortage is projected to leave 1.8 million cybersecurity positions unfilled by 2022. And that’s prompting many IT professionals to look at expanding their security knowledge and skills. Certifications are a reliable way to build expertise and excel on the job. Here are key factors to consider when pursuing a security certification.

Our friends at (ISC)² illustrates why security certification is so important in the ever evolving world of IT. Check out some of our (ISC)² Training Solutions to help you and your organisation be security safe.

Download the full infographic here.

Feature Articles

Our AIICT brand expands portfolio with ten new courses to help address ICT skills shortage
The Australian Institute of ICT (AIICT) has introduced a new series of industry certified bootcamp programs and nationally-recognised qualifications to meet the surging demand for skilled ICT professionals in Australia.  The bootcamps support the Morrison Government’s recently announced Digital Skills Organisation (DSO) pilot, which recognises the importance of non-accredited training to support the development of skills of the future workforce. The bootcamp programs run for six months and comprise of several vendor-specific certifications. The courses include ‘Cloud Computing Certified Professional’, ‘Certified Microsoft Full Stack Developer’, ‘Certified Artificial Intelligence Professional’, ‘Growth Marketing Professional’ and ‘Certified Project Management Professional’. The decision to introduce the bootcamps follows the VET sector’s increasing move away from nationally recognised qualifications to vendor-specific, industry-certified training. According to the National Centre for Vocational Education Research, preference for accredited training courses has declined steadily in recent years, with employers increasingly less satisfied that these courses provide their employees with the most relevant and important skills for their business. This has led many organisations to preference non-accredited training provided by private technology vendors such as Microsoft and AWS.
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