I learned that the concept of managing each transfer in a supply chain can be applied to the outputs of any company or organization. That basic understanding of product movement in planning, procurement, manufacturing, and delivery helped me transition into my internship at the National Institute of Standards and Technology’s (NIST) National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE). I was initially intimidated by the name and intellectual weight of the organization. These innovators—my now co-workers—were spearheading cybersecurity solutions for wireless infusion pumps, secure inter-domain routing, and identity and access management. And they even shed light on supply chain management, explaining to me that there is a possibility of risk at each transfer point and at each step in the process, not just with physical materials, but also with the critical intangibles such as data, software, and intellectual property. Here, I found an overlap that wasn’t deeply addressed in my supply chain course. I wanted to combine my undergraduate background and experience with the wealth of knowledge around me and contribute back to the organization.