A New Cohort of Cyber Students Are Ready to Change the World
On Friday, 18 Georgia Tech students graduated with a Master of Science in Cybersecurity (MS Cybersecurity) degree.
Around one-third of the graduates are women, and they come from at least half a dozen countries. These newly minted MS Cybersecurity graduates are set to work for companies ranging from Apple to startups.
The following students have petitioned to graduate for Fall 22: Abdulrahman Albattah, Abhro Bhuniya, Klay Brown, Constantine Caras, Paras Chetal, Harini Dandu, Somya Doshi, Patrick Erdmann, Jeffrey Ho, Nathan Jaco, Diego Juarez, Rayan Kashghari, Himani Mukne, Chaitanya Rahalkar, Shree Raksha, Harsh Singh, Anushka Virgaonkar, and Ting-Wei Wang.
The School of Cybersecurity and Privacy at Georgia Tech was formed in September 2020. It is one of five schools in the top-ranked College of Computing, and it builds on the strong foundation and continued success of the cybersecurity research, education, and service efforts at Georgia Tech that began more than 20 years ago.
The school's work is interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary, with many current faculty members having joint appointments with other schools in the College of Computing, as well as with the School of Computational Science and Engineering within the College of Engineering, the Scheller College of Business, the School of Public Policy, and the Sam Nunn School of International Affairs, both in the Ivan Allen College of the Liberal Arts.
A wrongful arrest. A “racist robot.” A call for new laws.— Georgia Tech Computing (@gtcomputing) November 10, 2023
A @GeorgiaTech experiment trained a robot to seemingly act out racist behavior, to prove bias can exist in #AI. @MatthewGombolay opens up his lab to show where research can help address tough social issues. https://t.co/21F7IV0vbH pic.twitter.com/P3GD29lth1