|Information security in colleges and universities is a complex, multi-dimensional challenge that is shaped by a range of policy and practice
issues. ISAI is working closely with a number of universities, research organizations, and federal agencies to develop a suite of solutions
that will raise the bar of information security standards for academic institutions.
We are fortunate to partner with several academic institutions and research organizations focusing on the issues facing America's
colleges and universities. Several organizations that specialize in information technology and public safety are providing cutting-edge
analysis of and solutions to issues facing academic institutions. Additionally, a number of federal agencies are sharing their cutting-edge
policies and practices to ensure the maximum impact of this study's results and recommendations.
We welcome additional alliances and partnerships with other organizations that share our mission to help universities and strengthen our
critical infrastructure and public safety. If you work at a university, research organization, or federal agency and would like to become
involved in our project, please contact our Executive Director, Dr. Steffani Burd, at firstname.lastname@example.org or at (917) 783-8496.
About Corporate Alliances . . .
Corporate alliances provide companies with the opportunity to become involved with a highly visible and reputable, government-funded
national research project with outputs and findings related to its core business. ISAI looks forward to creating partnerships with
organizations intimately involved in critical issues such as Peer-to-Peer file sharing, Instant Messaging, Distance Learning, Secure Web
Services, Intrusion Detection, Viruses, Worms, Firewalls, VPNs, Identity Management.
If you have questions about corporate alliance opportunities with ISAI, please contact our Director of Strategic Development, Scott Cherkin,
at email@example.com or at (917) 776 - 5882.
|For more information:
(917) 783 – 8496
(646) 365-3148 (fax)
This project is supported by Grant No. 2004-IJ-CX-0045 awarded by the National Institute of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, US Department of Justice. Points of view
in this document are those of the author and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the US Department of Justice.