Information Technology

Jonathan Omenika David

Jonathan Omenika David is an I T Trainer and Principal Consultant at Omenica LLC. He is a professional educator with over 25 years of experience. over 15 in IT specializing in information security, and network security management, forensic, Information system auditing, cybersecurity, privacy, compliance, risk and information system control, and governing of enterprise IT.

Mr. D (as he is known) spent the last 15 years teaching informational technology in higher education. He has taught topics such as Information and Privacy Protection, Systems and Network Security, Security Management, Governance, Risk Management, Vulnerabilities, Identity Patterns and Biometrics, information Assurance, Security Architecture, Penetration Testing, Computer Forensics, Access Control, Business Continuity, Disaster Recovery, Cryptography, Regulatory Compliance, Operations & Physical Security, Network design, Implementation and administration. Network Traffic Analysis, Secure Transmission System, Cyber Law and Research, Cyber Terrorism, Hardening Operating Systems, Operating systems, Intrusion Detection Systems and Prevention, Firewalls, and Hardware.

Most recently, he served as Program Director for Network Engineering and Information Security at Virginia College in Mobile Alabama. David holds a B.A. in Public Administration & Political Science with a minor in Justice Studies, from the Rhode Island College and M.Sc. in Cybersecurity from Virginia College. He is currently a Candidate for Doctor of Science (D.Sc.) in Cybersecurity at Capitol Technology University in Laurel, Maryland, USA.

He holds numerous industry certifications including: MCT, CISM, CISSP, CRISC, CISA, CGEIT, MCSE,MCDBA, MCSD, CNE, CASP, OCP, CCA, CCNP, CCDA, CEH, CHFI, NET+, SECURITY+ and A+ to name a few.


An ancient African adage defined a teacher’s roles as spreading wisdom, imparting professional knowledge, and resolving doubts (mentoring).

I could not agree more, I believe that a teacher’s primary goal is to help students become wise individuals who think independently and critically. This is particularly important for students in the field of information technology, who will work in a fast-paced field where the flux of changes is the norm rather than the exception.

My teaching philosophy dictates that I teach to the individual student, not to the group. This means that whether I have nine students in a class or ninety, each student will feel as though I care about their progress and development. As such, the activities I choose for my students all have a specific purpose related to the goals of the course, and are often individually tailored to the needs of the individual.

In addition to thinking skills, I want to train students to be adept IT professionals in today’s information society and be effective and productive in the posts of their choice.