It is great to see the government and industry starting to take cybersecurity seriously and, as we have highlighted before, the critical skills shortage. I also notice the open and diverse approach, welcoming all to apply, which led to great successes in advancing code breaking at Bletchley. At NTT Security, we run a very successful internship, which we will continue to enhance across each of our business units and will certainly keep an eye on the investments at Bletchley. We should obviously encourage the next generation of cybersecurity professionals to take this opportunity and welcome the initiative. I for one have never looked back and as we know, this is a constantly changing and challenging career and investing in people will be critical.
Bletchley Park, the home of Second World War codebreakers, is to become the site of the UK's first National College of Cyber Security. It was at the site that Alan Turing and his team of computer scientists and codebreakers unravelled the Enigma coding system used by the Nazis during the Second World War, an achievement it has been claimed significantly shortened the war and saved millions of lives in the process. Now a new cyber security body called QUFARO@Bletchley Park, which includes experts from the National Museum of Computing and BT Security, has announced plans to create a college for 16 to 19-year-olds to learn key cyber security skills.