Cyber Security Risk Protection COMP 9752


Our Cyber Security Risk Protection course focuses on what cyber security threats and risks are and how you can protect your organization’s information assets (confidential business and customer data) from being compromised or attacked. Learn about cyber threats, data breaches, identity threats, phishing, malware, ransomware, distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) attacks, social engineering, intrusion detection/prevention, data encryption, data loss prevention, data privacy, secured email, and mobile security. Real-life examples and case studies are used throughout the course.

Passing this course earns you a micro-credential, which is provided to you as a digital badge that can be posted to social media platforms (such as LinkedIn).


Course Delivery Method:

This is an online course delivered via the Three O Project Solutions learning management system (LMS). This online course is device and operating system independent, so you are free to access the course with any device, anytime and anywhere, via the Internet. All you need is to connect to the LMS website to start the course. You will receive your course details from Three O Project Solutions approximately three days after the registration is accepted by the George Brown College. Case study support will be available via email.

Hours and Fees




$199, includes a non-refundable materials fee of $110 [online access]

Course Sections

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course; however, check back often to see if we have developed additional schedules for the upcoming term. If you would like to receive an email update when the 2023–24 academic year (September 2023 to August 2024) becomes available and open for registration, complete our notification sign-up form. This will also ensure you receive a notification at the start of the spring/summer term (May to August) this year.
Technology Department

Read about our textbooks policy, and remember that the Continuing Education attendance policy and closure dates differ from those for full-time college programs.