It will depend on what type of electrical engineering work you want to do, as there are many paths you can take. It also depend on where you live, or plan to live. I know persons with degrees in this subject who have trouble finding work they like because they wish to remain close to family in poverty stricken areas. If I didn't have a background that I'd built in another state, I wouldn't have a solid fix in my work where I currently reside.
No one can predict what will happen in the next two or three decades. If you look at the history of how electrical engineering has changed in the past three decades, you can see what I mean. Circuit breakers from thirty years ago are now found in museums. Though they could be taken out and put in use, since the product quality then was that superior, they are still obsolete because of the other technology needed in today's world. You probably can't go wrong in taking a course related to the math involved in design and installation of electrical equipment, retrofits, and computers and programming. That way you will gradually adapt in the electrical industry as changes come and go.