Computer and Information Systems

Computer and Information Systems

City University of Seattle can help you start a career in computing, develop a detailed understanding of information security, gain the skills you need to manage information systems used in businesses, or pivot your current career into the technology sector.

With personal attention from our practitioner faculty and curriculum created for our nationally ranked technology programs, we’ll help you finish your program with the knowledge you need to succeed in the workplace.

Explore our tech degrees below.

We're All About the Finish - CityU students finish at twice the national rate

Start a Career in Computing

Learn the fundamentals of computing and network technologies and be prepared to work with networks, data systems and computing backbones.

Manage Information Systems

Learn how businesses utilize technology to help meet their core objectives. These skills can be used to manage technology teams and identify opportunities to implement new technologies, and can be applied across disciplines – from business to healthcare to education.

Specialize in Information Security

Learn how to protect privacy, secure information and guard against threats of cybercrime. Choose between programs that focus on the technical, business and policy aspects of information security, and those that focus on preventing, defending against and investigating cyberattacks and crimes.

Transition to the Technology Field

If you’re a professional with a bachelor’s or master’s degree in any discipline, CityU’s Master of Science in Computer Science can give you the theoretical and business knowledge you need to propel your career forward in the tech sector.

With this degree, you’ll gain a broad set of technological skills including computer architecture, software engineering, information security and management of technology projects.

“As a professional in cybersecurity and electrical engineering, CityU’s technology programs are a great way to become better-rounded in the field.”

– Roger Hales, Student