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10/09/2020
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WorkScoop

UC Davis drives energy efficiency on campus with data insights

UC Davis is actively working to reduce its carbon footprint — all while giving students a chance to study the data real-time and develop strategies to reduce energy consumption in the longer term. The university, along with the rest of the University of California system, pledged to reduce its net greenhouse gas emissions in 2013. Since that pledge, the university has been using data insights to keep buildings on track with its energy-efficient goals. Betsy Foresman has the details.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


CSU San Bernardino will lead NSA cyber education program

To help fill a national cybersecurity workforce gap of an estimated 500,000 positions, federal agencies on Wednesday designated California State University, San Bernardino as the National Center for Cybersecurity Education. University leaders and officials from the National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security said the university will serve as a national model for cybersecurity education and research while assisting other higher education institutions to train the nation’s future cybersecurity workforce. Funded by a two-year $10.5 million grant, the center plans to establish five regional cybersecurity hubs throughout the United States as it partners with more than 300 other universities and colleges. Colin Wood has the breakdown on the program.


Which universities had data stolen in Blackbaud breach?

The cloud-based service provider Blackbaud last week updated its story about a cyberattack affecting its servers earlier this year, noting that hackers had gained access to unencrypted banking information and Social Security numbers for some of its customers. And while philanthropic organizations around the world have been affected by the attack, the company has declined to share publicly how many universities were involved in a breach now known to be more serious than previously reported. “Forensic investigation found that for some of the notified customers, the cybercriminal may have accessed some unencrypted fields intended for bank account information, social security numbers, usernames and/or passwords,” the company’s statement reads. Betsy has more.


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