The Information Assurance (IA) concentration equips you with a comprehensive understanding of the many facets of information assurance and security.
The program provides coursework that gives you a broad overview of the interdisciplinary aspects of information assurance as well as specialized training in a chosen discipline.
In the MBA program, you must complete 15 credits of IA coursework - three credits common to IA students, six credits defined by the track, and six credits of interdisciplinary electives. This program structure ensures that you will gain the necessary IA foundation while giving you the freedom to tailor the curriculum to your interests.
At present, there are four UB disciplines participating in the program: Computer Science and Engineering, the School of Management, Mathematics and the School of Law. A university-issued IA certificate will provide you with recognition of this training. You will then enter the workforce with an expertise in IA, better prepared to meet the needs of our increasingly technological society. For insight on the need for information assurance experts see, Cyber Weapons: The New Arms Race on Bloomberg Business.
The Information Assurance concentration requires five total courses (15 credits), MGS 650, and MGS 651, and three electives from the list below:
This course is designed to provide students with a basic understanding of database management systems (DBMS) and the skills needed to design and implement a relational database. Students will be introduced to data modeling concepts, modeling tools, the process of transforming conceptual models into relational database designs, and finally the steps needed to implement those designs. Emphasis is placed on Entity-Relationship diagramming, data normalization, database administration, and data definition, data manipulation and query development using Structured Query Language (SQL). Other topics covered include: object-oriented databases, database security and integrity, web/database integration, application development in a Client/Server environment, distributed databases, data warehousing, data mining and knowledge management via the Internet to support electronic commerce. Readings, lectures, interactive case assignments and a database design project reinforce the role of DBMS in supporting organizational systems, transaction processing and decision support applications.
Semesters offered: Fall 2018
Fall 2018 (08/27/2018 - 12/07/2018)
|12223||F2S||LEC||MW||12:30 - 1:50 p.m.||Frnczk 454||Mulgund, Pavankumar Pralhad|
|12469||F1S||LEC||MW||2 - 3:20 p.m.||Nsc 228||Mulgund, Pavankumar Pralhad|