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6 reasons to Become a Network Defender With EC-Council

Cybersecurity now dominates the priorities of every enterprise striving to adapt to a post-COVID world. Forced to go remote, workers’ identities and devices are the new security perimeter. In fact, cybersecurity for business is now as critical as internet access itself.

How to become an EC-Council Certified Ethical Hacker

The Certified Ethical Hacker (CEH) credential is the most trusted ethical hacking certification and accomplishment recommended by employers globally. It is the most desired information security certification and represents one of the fastest-growing cyber credentials required by critical infrastructure and essential service providers. Since the introduction of CEH in 2003, it is recognized as a standard within the information security community. CEH v11 continues to introduce the latest hacking techniques and the most advanced hacking tools and exploits used by hackers and information security professionals today. The Five Phases of Ethical Hacking and the original core mission of CEH remain valid and relevant today: “To beat a hacker, you need to think like a hacker.

[Infographic] CompTIA Certified Employees Are More Prepared

 

Our Rebrand Story

Our new brand celebrates a 40-year legacy of providing superior training and career development courses across the information technology ecosystem, while opening new training opportunities and methods well into the future. Our brand has evolved and will continue to evolve.

Today in the 21st century, we will leverage our superior brand recognition and will be known in the market simply as "New Horizons".

Map to becoming a Network Engineer

 

Here’s the good news — network engineers are in high demand. Companies are investing in newer, faster technology and mobile networks every day, increasing the need for highly trained network engineers.

What Is a Network Engineer?

Network engineers (also called network architects) plan, construct and manage networks to ensure they’re optimized and functioning as intended.

As a network engineer, you’re responsible for the foundation of an organization’s IT system (and by default, the entire organization).

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