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Dr. Jack Hyman

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Associate Professor


Ph.D., Information Systems, Nova Southeastern University, 2012
M.A., Education & Human Development, The George Washington University, 2004
B.S., Computer Information Systems, The American University, 2002


Jack A. Hyman, PhD, is a security, blockchain, mobility, and usability engineering author, consultant, educator, and speaker. He has taught for more than 15 years in various IT related disciplines including programming, systems analysis, cybersecurity, decision systems, knowledge management, and usability engineering.  His expertise is helping global organizations innovate, integrate, and transform legacy technology into modern, secure IT enterprise systems, with particular expertise in ERP and EHR technologies.

As an IT professional since 2002, having worked in the U.S Federal Government, for Oracle, and IBM, Dr. Hyman, has managed over 200 projects for Fortune 500. He has also authored, contributed, and reviewed over 50 peer-reviewed articles, book chapters, and books for Tier 1 publications including the IEEE, ACM, Elsevier, and Sage. Dr. Hyman serves as an Associate Professor of Information Security and Global Business with Blockchain Technology at the University of Cumberlands. He holds a Ph.D. in Information Systems from Nova Southeastern University. 

Dr. Hyman’s research interest is at the intersection of m-commerce, usability engineering, and satisfaction measurement. Over time, Dr. Hyman’s research body has evolved to evaluate the importance of decision systems, artificial intelligence, NLP, blockchain, and the use of Internet of Things capabilities in influencing consumer decision making and transactional bearing activities.


Hyman, J.A (2015). Designing instructional materials and assessments for mobile learning. In M. Ally & B. Khan (Eds.), The International Handbook of E-learning. Canada: Routledge, 1(23), pp. 319-330.

Hyman, J.A., Moser, M.T, & Segala, L.N. (2014). Electronic reading and digital library technologies: Understanding learning expectations and usage intent for mobile learning. Educational Technology Research and Development, 62(1).