By developing local partnerships, Mountwest Community and Technical College responds to our community's workforce needs to foster continued economic growth and improved quality of life in our area. Mountwest invests in student success and community prosperity by promoting community involvement, developing partnerships, responding to community needs, and fostering collaboration. A recent economic impact study, conducted by EMSI, a leading market analytics firm, estimated Mountwest's contribution to the region at $102 million annually.
HUNTINGTON — While the technology sector is seeing rapid job growth in other regions, West Virginia is at risk of being left behind. Now a new training program in Huntington is aimed at helping close that gap by training and connecting people to existing technology jobs.
Every week the show host John Siracusa talks with impressive fintech leaders and entrepreneurs, through conversation uncovers the remarkable stories behind them, their creations and the most important topics in fintech.
The University of Tennessee at Martin recently approved two new concentration areas for the Department of Computer Science. These changes will allow students majoring in computer science to focus on either data science or digital hardware and embedded systems beginning with the fall 2019 semester. These additions are designed to help fill growing student demand and industry needs in the field...
Martin is starting to form a small technology hub in West Tennessee after a second high-tech company moved into downtown.
Graduates from the University of Tennessee at Martin Department of Computer Science now have a close-to-home option when looking for skilled work in the software development field. Core10, a fintech software development company, officially opened a new Martin branch Nov. 30 in Martin’s historic downtown area on Lindell Street.
At the West Virginia Coding and Cyber Summit Nov. 15, McAfee Executive and West Virginia native Jason Rolleston made an excellent point about why West Virginians are well suited for jobs in cyber. In describing a neighbor from Pocahontas County who could fix cars with “duct tape, baling twine and coat hangers,” Rolleston accurately noted that West Virginians have a rich tradition —born out of necessity — of finding ways to make things work.