IT auditor degree requirements


The role of IT auditor is an integral one for any organization, but not just anyone can be considered for it. This role requires years of study, learning and experience that there is no substitution for. This article will detail the degree requirements for IT auditors and will provide an illustration for the impact that degrees and other education can have on your career as an IT auditor.

The IT auditor role and its responsibilities

We should begin by noting the fact that IT auditors’ individual job responsibilities can vary greatly because of the nature of the role. Their goal is focused on the specific needs of the organization, so their goals will change according to their employer.

Despite this, IT auditors are responsible for a number of common responsibilities. These responsibilities are to implement, develop, test and evaluate IT audit review procedures and controls, and to ensure that organization information and IT systems meet the organization’s needs and goals by using IT auditing standards, knowledge and creativity. To get to this point can take years of education and hands-on training, which you simply cannot build overnight.

IT auditor degree requirements

While most organizations require the lowest level of education detailed below, this article will explore the three most prevalent degree requirements: bachelor’s degree, bachelor’s degree with certification(s) and master’s degree. In keeping with what we established above, it’s important to note that organizations have different needs and therefore, different degree requirements for IT auditors.

Bachelor of Science degree from a four-year educational institution

To satisfy this educational requirement, IT auditor candidates must have earned a bachelor’s degree from a four-year college or university. To best fit the specific education requirements, you should earn a Bachelor of Science in Computer Information Systems, Computer Science and related disciplines. It may (Read more...)

*** This is a Security Bloggers Network syndicated blog from Infosec Resources authored by Greg Belding. Read the original post at: