For the Next Generation of Information Security Leaders

The vendor-neutral CISSP certification is the ideal credential for those with proven deep technical and managerial competence, skills, experience, and credibility to design, engineer, implement, and manage their overall information security program to protect organizations from growing sophisticated attacks.

Backed by (ISC)², the globally recognized, nonprofit organization dedicated to advancing the information security field, the CISSP was the first credential in the field of information security to meet the stringent requirements of ISO/IEC Standard 17024. Not only is the CISSP an objective measure of excellence, but also a globally recognized standard of achievement.

Who should obtain the CISSP certification?

The CISSP is ideal for those working in positions such as, but not limited to:

  • Security Consultant
  • Security Manager
  • IT Director/Manager
  • Security Auditor
  • Security Architect
  • Security Analyst
  • Security Systems Engineer
  • Chief Information Security Officer
  • Director of Security
  • Network Architect

Globally Recognized Standard in Information Security

The CISSP draws from a comprehensive, up-to-date, global common body of knowledge that ensures security leaders have a deep knowledge and understanding of new threats, technologies, regulations, standards, and practices. The CISSP exam tests one’s competence in the 8 domains of the CISSP CBK, which cover:  

  • Security and Risk Management
  • Asset Security
  • Security Engineering
  • Communications and Network Security
  • Identity and Access Management
  • Security Assessment and Testing
  • Security Operations
  • Software Development Security

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Learning Objectives

  • Understand and apply the concepts of risk assessment, risk analysis, data classification, and security awareness and Implement risk management and the principles used to support it (Risk avoidance, Risk acceptance, Risk mitigation, Risk transference)
  • Apply a comprehensive and rigorous method for describing a current and/or future structure and behavior for an organization’s security processes, information security systems, personnel, and organizational sub-units so that these practices and processes align with the organization’s core goals and strategic direction and address the frameworks and policies, concepts, principles, structures, and standards used to establish criteria for the protection of information assets, as well as to assess the effectiveness of that protection and establish the foundation of a comprehensive and proactive security program to ensure the protection of an organization’s information assets
  • Apply a comprehensive and rigorous method for describing a current and/or future structure and behavior for an organization’s security processes, information security systems, personnel, and organizational sub-units so that these practices and processes align with the organization’s core goals and strategic direction and examine the principles, means, and methods of applying mathematical algorithms and data transformations to information to ensure its integrity, confidentiality, and authenticity
  • Understand the structures, transmission methods, transport formats, and security measures used to provide confidentiality, integrity, and availability for transmissions over private and public communications networks and media and identify risks that can be quantitatively and qualitatively measured to support the building of business cases to drive proactive security in the enterprise.
  • Offer greater visibility into determining who or what may have altered data or system information, potentially affecting the integrity of those asset and match an entity, such as a person or a computer system, with the actions that entity takes against valuable assets, allowing organizations to have a better understanding of the state of their security posture.
  • Plan for technology development, including risk, and evaluate the system design against mission requirements, and identify where competitive prototyping and other evaluation techniques fit in the process
  • Protect and control information processing assets in centralized and distributed environments and execute the daily tasks required to keep security services operating reliably and efficiently.
  • Understand the Software Development Life Cycle (SDLC) and how to apply security to it, and identify which security control(s) are appropriate for the development environment, and assess the effectiveness of software security

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Led by an (ISC)² authorized instructor, this training seminar provides a comprehensive review of information security concepts and industry best practices, covering the 8 domains  of the CISSP CBK:

  • Security and Risk Management
  • Asset Security
  • Security Engineering
  • Communications and Network Security
  • Identity and Access Management
  • Security Assessment and Testing
  • Security Operations
  • Software Development Security

Several types of activities are used throughout the course to reinforce topics and increase knowledge retention. These activities include open ended questions from the instructor to the students, matching and poll questions, group activities, open/closed questions, and group discussions. This interactive learning technique is based on sound adult learning theories.

This training course will help candidates review and refresh their information security knowledge and help identify areas they need to study for the CISSP exam and features:

  • Official (ISC)² courseware
  • Taught by an authorized (ISC)² instructor
  • Student handbook
  • Collaboration with classmates
  • Real-world learning activities and scenarios

Who should attend?

This training course is intended for professionals who have at least 5 years of recent full-time professional work experience in 2 or more of the 8 domains of the CISSP CBK and are pursuing CISSP training and certification to acquire the credibility and mobility to advance within their current information security careers. The training seminar is ideal for those working in positions such as, but not limited to:

  • Security Consultant
  • Security Manager
  • IT Director/Manager
  • Security Auditor
  • Security Architect
  • Security Analyst
  • Security Systems Engineer
  • Chief Information Security Officer
  • Director of Security
  • Network Architect

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How To Register:

Register Online:
You can register online by paying a minimum registrtaion fee of Rs.5000 (INR) OR 100$ (USD) through your Debit/Credit Card/Net Banking

Offline Registration:
You can register offline by paying a minimum regisration fee of Rs.5000 (INR) OR 100$ (USD) through Cash Deposit/NEFT/RTGS/CHEQUE/Demand Draft to the following bank account and mail us the payment slip along with your and course details.

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No. (ISC)² maintains a large pool of questions which can be used to generate many different forms of the examinations. To ensure the integrity and security of the examination, the examination forms are updated on a regular basis. Furthermore, multiple forms of the examination are in use at any given time, and candidates are randomly assigned these forms

No. (ISC)² uses statistical data on how each test question performs to evaluate the difficulty of each examination form. The examinations are carefully constructed in order to minimize variations in difficulty levels from one test form to another. It is possible, however, to have slight variations in difficulty based on the particular combination of test questions that are selected for each examination form. This is taken into account when the passing scores are set or when test forms are equated, so it does not matter which exam form each candidate takes. Equating is a statistical method which allows psychometricians to create different examination forms of equal difficulty.

The passing score (also called a “cut score”) is established by a panel of subject matter experts (SMEs). To have a diverse group of SMEs on the panel representing various geographic regions, ethnicity, practice settings and years of experience is important to ensure that the panel of experts adequately represents the field. The members on the panel are selected from a list of SME volunteers that (ISC)2 maintains. The list is updated yearly. Based on panel’s recommended passing score, the (ISC)² Examination Committee, also called the Scheme Committee, which is made up of members of the (ISC)² Board of Directors, finalize the passing score. During this process, the panel, working under the guidance of a psychometrician, discusses the minimum level of competence that is required for passing the examination and obtaining the credential. This discussion focuses on the specific knowledge, skills and abilities that qualified practitioners possess. The panel then systematically evaluates each question on the examination and rates their difficulty levels. The ratings are combined to arrive at the recommend passing score for that specific examination. (ISC)2 always uses psychometrically accepted standard setting methods to determine passing scores for all of its credentials.

A scaled score is a different way of expressing a candidate’s achieved score in the examination without distorting the meaning of scores. In scaled score reporting, a candidate’s raw score (number of items answered correctly) is converted to a number within a predefined score range. In the case of (ISC)², all raw scores are converted to scaled scores of 0-1000, with the passing scaled score of 700. It is similar to the conversion of temperature from Fahrenheit to Celsius or vice versa. For example, 85 degrees Fahrenheit is equivalent to 29.44 degrees Celsius. In this conversion, the temperature remains the same, but, depending on the scale used, the number is different (85° Fahrenheit versus 29.44° Celsius)

The use of scaled scores does not affect whether or not an individual candidate passes or fails the examination. The pass/fail decision is always made by comparing the number of questions answered correctly to the passing score that was established using the psychometrically accepted standard setting methods described above. All candidates who correctly answer more items than the number of items required for passing the examination will obtain scaled scores between 700 and 1000. Candidates who do not answer enough items to pass the test obtain scaled scores between 0 and 699. Scaling also does not affect the rank ordering of candidates. A candidate who answers more items correctly than another candidate taking the same examination form will obtain a higher scaled score; however; in the certification examination, candidates are not ranked in order; they are only informed whether they passed or failed the test.

The use of scaled scores allows us to directly compare scores from one examination form to another because the passing standard will always be the same – a scaled score of 700. In the long run, this process makes the scoring of (ISC)² examinations easier to understand for all concerned. No matter which (ISC)² credential examination form a candidate takes, the passing score will always remain constant of 700. This also provides stability in score reporting, all of which are critical to maintaining equality for all candidates, which provides the foundation for the ANSI/ISO/IEC accreditation of our credentials.

(ISC)² does not report to candidates the number of questions they answered correctly or the overall percentage of questions they answered correctly; however; failing candidates are provided with the rank ordering of domains based on their percentage of questions answered correctly in each domain of the examination. This information is provided to assist failing candidates who would know the domains that they need to focus in their further study

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