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I just finished my university. I am doing an internship, I am also the possibility to find an entry level position in IT in 'great country' but I have 1 year of experience in computer security / offensive security. I have not worked in the area but I have had many practical exercises in virtualized environments.

Should I go to great countries such as France, Canada, USA , Germany, UK? I will soon be an engineer in computer science with specialization in computer security / cyber security. I have nothing, not even a passport, but even if I had a visa it does not help me if I go to work. I speak English and others.

closed as unclear what you're asking by Giorgio, Gayot Fow, Ali Awan, waiwai933, David Richerby Sep 4 '17 at 8:41

Please clarify your specific problem or add additional details to highlight exactly what you need. As it's currently written, it’s hard to tell exactly what you're asking. See the How to Ask page for help clarifying this question. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • Are you talking about a gap year? Or do you want to find an entry level position in IT in 'great county'? Where are you studying now? China? Brazil? Unclear. Close voting. – Gayot Fow Sep 4 '17 at 3:49
  • It's not clear that this is a travel question. – Jacob Horbulyk Sep 4 '17 at 4:30
  • I meant the way to find an entry level position in IT in ''great county'', should I stay a little bit more or should I go abroad to the adventure? – user59658 Sep 4 '17 at 5:32
  • @AronImperial, if you are young and you can afford it, taking a gap year is a good idea. See the world, see different societies, travel. If you are looking at your professional development, finding a job might be better. But you shouldn't see an entry level job as adventure, that's the wrong way to go about it. – o.m. Sep 4 '17 at 8:26
  • Would the close voters care to explain how this is a question about being an expatriate? It's a purely opinion-based "Where should I go on holiday?" question. – David Richerby Sep 4 '17 at 8:41
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A number of Western nations have programs for highly skilled graduates, including the EU Blue Card.

  • If a company is willing to hire you for 1.5 times the average annual salary, you get a work visa. For details, please ask at Expatriates StackExchange.
  • You might be able to get a visa as a jobseeker, which might be on topic here. That requires a degree from a reputable university. It might be on topic here, because it isn't about permanent migration, but I guess expats can help you better.

You will need a passport to apply to a visa, so getting started with that now is a good idea.