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Once registered, employers will be able to register for CCPD events, post internships, jobs, and connect with students on a regular basis.
The Center for Career and Professional Development at Whittier College aims to generate career-developing job opportunities for Whittier College students and alumni. As a service to the Whittier College community, our office offers employers the chance to list job opportunities on Handshake – our information management platform for job listings. The Career Center team acts as a connection between employers and the Whittier community. While our office will expose unethical employers and job scams we become aware of, students and alumni have the responsibility for researching and verifying the integrity of the organizations to which they are applying. For tips on how to ascertain unethical employers/job scams, see the Federal Trade Commission video about job scams and review the list of Common Job Scams. Whittier College and the Career Center make no representations or guarantees about the job listings and positions posted on the Whittier College Handshake system. Whittier College is not responsible for determining the legitimacy of any job listing nor is it responsible for safety, wages, working conditions, or other aspects of off-campus employment. Please contact our team at CareerCenter@whittier.edu with any questions.
Applicant is directed to a false web site asking for personal or sensitive information. Scam companies steal any identity information the applicant provides.
Applicant is sent a realistic-looking but fake check, asked to cash it and wire funds to another (scam) company.
Packages are shipped to the applicant’s residence with instructions to reship the packages to another address. Packages contain stolen property, which the police track back to the applicant’s address.
Applicant pays a fee and is asked to post the same ad the applicant applied for. Applicant is paid based on the number of responses to the ad.
Applicant purchases a worthless list of opportunities to “make money from home.”
Applicant is asked to pay for equipment or materials to produce goods. Applicant’s work is then determined to be not “up to standard” and is not paid for goods produced.
Applicant pays upfront for training, certification, or registration, and there are no rebates for the applicant to process.
Applicant is asked to pay electronically a small fee to get started. Scam companies steal the credit or debit card information.