Using '/' like this to separate options is fraught with the potential for ambiguity. Here we don't know whether your options are:
on the one hand: (1a) "skills that I obtain" and (1b) "skills that I obtained",
or on the other: (2a) "skills that I obtain" and (2b) "skills obtained".
1a=2a strikes me as unsatisfactory. For a program you anticipate taking, I would use "skills that I will obtain".
1b and 2b are equivalent and would apply, as MQ says, to a program already completed. I would say "skills that I have obtained", but that may be a BE/AE thing.
I see. That's a valid point. Then you can perhaps say "the skills to be obtained" or "the skills I can obtain". Or use "will obtain ... can benefit".
Another possibility is "the skills taught in the program will benefit". Although "tought" is in the same participial form as "obtained" would have been, there is strong perception that it means "are being taught".