As ronr530 stated, I talked about majoring in ATC in the thread http://www.liveatc.net/forums/listener-forum/should-i-go-the-atc-route/
, so you can read that there.
As for CCBC, it seems to be a good school. You'll earn a CTO (Control Tower Operator) license, but that won't necessarily land you a job. Depending on the situation with federal contract towers (FCT) at the time you graduate, you could apply with Serco Management Services, Robinson Aviation, or Midwest ATC Services and potentially work there. When I worked at a VFR tower, we had a woman that had worked at a FCT until the FAA had a job posting for new hires that already possessed a CTO. It keeps them from having to then send you to OKC for training before you get to your facility, and she was able to make the jump from a contract tower to an FAA tower, after which she got certified and moved up/out to where she wanted to be.
One thing you have to keep in mind with the career is that in your first years, you may not necessarily be where you want to be permanently, but you can always request a transfer.
As for hiring, no one really knows what the outlook will be. We have such a glut of new hires in the pipeline from the past 5-ish years that haven't been processed through the system that it may be a while before we actually start officially hiring externally again. Yeah, there is the retiree factor, but that's why the FAA started the hiring spree 8 years ago. Since the PATCO strike caused a massive influx of new controllers, there was barely any hiring done in the 90s. Most of the post-PATCO hires are eligible for retirement now or in the near future, so pretty soon, we'll have a workforce with really young seniority. We were all hired en masse to get trained in enough time to have at least 5-10 years of experience before the "old guys" all retire, making sure the National Airspace System stays in good, knowledgeable hands instead of being left with a bunch of noobs.
It's not an easy job to get into, and it's also not for everyone that applies and is accepted. If nothing else, you can get your degree, get your flight ratings, and be a CFI or maybe find work at an airline while watching USAJOBS or the FCT sites for ATC job postings.
tl;dr: Don't expect much, hiring-wise, and CCBC is pretty good.