Monroe College's Bronx campus is an ideal urban campus located in the bustling Fordham section.
Located in downtown New Rochelle, the Monroe College New Rochelle campus is nestled in a diverse, thriving suburban community in Westchester County.
The scenic Monroe College St. Lucia campus in Barnard Hill Castries on the Caribbean island of St. Lucia combines the best of many worlds.
Monroe's Queens Extension Center is located in the heart of downtown Flushing, a vibrant and ethnically mixed district of Queens.
An associate or bachelor’s degree from Monroe College’s School of Information Technology can position you for any number of roles, including:
Cisco network specialists are responsible for identifying and eliminating cyber-risks within an IT network. They must obtain Cisco network certification, have in-depth knowledge of cybersecurity and possess strong problem-solving skills. Students are required to take Cisco levels 1 and 2 courses, which are taught by experienced Cisco executives, cybersecurity experts and IT directors.
The skill set and responsibilities of database administrators often vary depending on the company. Database administrators must have advanced technological capabilities, a deep understanding of IT integration and excellent troubleshooting skills. C-level IT professionals, project managers and communications managers prepare students for Cisco Academy certification while teaching them key database concepts, models and terminology.
Information technology business analysts provide analytical business development support, conduct continuous network maintenance, thoroughly investigate technological issues and proactively identify IT concerns. They are called upon by companies from diverse industries to solve problems, increase efficiency and improve security. Business analysts must quickly adapt to changing technology, understand business concepts and have strong research skills. Our faculty of corporate vice presidents, business analysts and chief information officers share their industry experience with students in preparation for internships at IT firms, corporations and government agencies.
A network administrator is responsible for ensuring smooth operation of the corporate computer network. Through training and proper configuration, it is often the administrator who can enable the end user and his or her PC to function together as a productive unit.
Computer support specialists provide help and advice to people and organizations using computer software or equipment. Some, called computer network support specialists, support IT employees within their organization. Others, called computer user support specialists, assist non-IT users who are having computer problems.
Computer systems analysts study an organization’s current computer systems and procedures and design information systems solutions to help the organization operate more efficiently and effectively. They bring business and IT together by understanding the needs and limitations of both. Analysts who specialize in helping an organization select the proper system software and infrastructure are often called system architects. Analysts who specialize in developing and fine-tuning systems are often known as systems designers.
Webmasters are responsible for all technical aspects of a website, including performance issues such as speed of access and capacity, and for approving the content of the site. Internet developers or web developers, also called web designers, design and create websites. A web administrator is responsible for acquiring and configuring the hardware and software infrastructure behind successful websites.