While it may seem pedantic, learning English might be a first start.
Yes, I know. I will immediately get hate mail from all kinds of people saying that
I'm making fun of immigrants and non-English speakers. That is not the case,
But it is a fact that the exam is written in English (the exams in alternative
languages are basically machine translations of the English original), and, in fact, a
great deal (if not most) source literature is in English, so if you are not fluent in
English you are already at a disadvantage. That may be hard on non-English
speakers who want to become certified, but it is a simple fact. And, if you want to
be an instuctor, you need to know the material much better than those who can
merely pass the exam.
If you want to become an instructor, there is a process. You need to attend a
training course, and then co-teach with an established instructor. I believe you
also have to "attend" an online training course as well. All this be at your own
expense. Then there is a mass of paperwork to deal with. Contact ISC2 on the
main site for more details.
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My opinions may have changed, but not the fact that I am right.
- Ashleigh Brilliant
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