Our children will define where hackers take information security. It would be selfish of us not to include them on our journey now. To help us help them, we are pleased to announce our keynote speaker:
Dave Schwartzberg of Hak4Kidz!
Dave will be Keynoting on Thursday, March 30, 2017 at 5:30pm – Tickets are available!
David Schwartzberg, CISSP, GMOB, is Sr. Manager, Security & Privacy for MobileIron, as well as, President and Founder of Hak4Kidz NFP. He has 22 years of information security and information technology experience. Specializing in mobile device management and security, David works closely with technology executives and security professionals to help them protect corporate secrets and remain compliant. In his spare time, he co-founded Hak4Kidz, and has blogged for Dark Reading, Naked Security and Baracuda Labs.
David has spoken at conferences including: RSA, ISC(2) Congress, Black Hat Arsenal, BSides, Converge, DerbyCON, GrrCON, OWASP AppSec, THOTCON and Wall of Sheep Village, among others
Presentation: STEHM IS THE NEW STEM
Kids are wired to learn. Internet security threats continue to rise. By the year 2020, there will be 1 million vacant Information Security positions. Combining kids’ natural curiosities to explore along with their relationship with mobile technology, the industry has an opportunity to fill the vacancies. This keynote explores STEM’s success but the importance to include ‘Hacking’ into the acronym as a means to introduce a wider audience of future potential security practitioners to address the workforce shortage. A combination of use cases, hacking success stories, and lessons learned, we discuss the benefits of introducing younger students to ethical hacking and information security.
We will future explore various programs which introduce basic skills through to advanced techniques used in the penetration testing field. Given the future of Internet security’s reliance upon a fresh crop of graduating students, the session will describe how breaking the mold of traditional education systems are already embracing STEHM without understanding how to define rubrics. Now is the time to make STEHM the new STEM.