We are seeking proposals for 1-credit, sophomore-level courses as part of our new Cybersecurity Concentration. If you are interested in proposing a course for Fall 2020 (or future semesters), please fill out the following form: https://go.ncsu.edu/security-course-proposals.
Director of Cybersecurity Education and Teaching Professor
The Computer Science Department at North Carolina State University (NC State) invites applications from outstanding educators for the Director of Cybersecurity Education/Teaching Professor position starting January 1, 2024. Candidates must have a Ph.D. in Computer Science or a related area along with appropriate experience by their start date. The position will exist within the Department of Computer Science and work closely with the Secure Computing Institute (SCI).
A successful candidate should have a vision for running and designing a cybersecurity education program as well as provide evidence of excellence in teaching at the university level, leadership in curricular innovation, an interest in CS educational scholarship, and a desire to collaborate with SCI faculty on education and research efforts. Primary responsibilities will include (1) overseeing and expanding cybersecurity education programs at the graduate and undergraduate levels; (2) teaching graduate and undergraduate Computer Science courses on cybersecurity; and (3) writing proposals for and leading sponsored innovative cybersecurity education initiatives.
For more information, please see this job posting.
S3C2 Post Doc
We are seeking a postdoctoral researcher to join the Secure Software Supply Chain Center (S3C2) based out of North Carolina State University (NCSU) in Raleigh, NC, USA. S3C2 recently received a $9M grant from the National Science Foundation. S3C2 is comprised of researchers at NCSU, Carnegie Mellon, University of Maryland, and Paderborn University.
In the position, the postdoc can complete his or her doctoral research but be willing to apply knowledge of empirical software engineering and measurement to cybersecurity.
We’d like to scientifically answer questions like “Are open source packages in the [npm, PyPI, etc.] getting more secure over time?” “Is there evidence that using software security practices during development leads to more secure products?” “Which are the most critical open source packages … and what does it scientifically mean to be a critical package anyway?”
To find out more and apply: https://jobs.ncsu.edu/postings/189326