When job hunting scams start to take off

I started to notice that when people go looking for jobs online, their searches are almost never on the top of their minds.

And when they start to look, their queries are almost always about the company or organisation that they’re interested in, rather than the job.

The search engine optimization company SearchEngineLand uncovered a new trend on job hunting sites: companies that make it a point to give their job applicants a list of jobs they’re applying for.

The idea is to get them to apply for a job they think they’re going to be lucky enough to get.

This helps to drive up the search engine’s rankings, but it can also make it easier for employers to find you.

In a recent report, the research team behind Job Searching.org found that when a company posts a job search on its website, it gets around 80% of people who look at it to have a job.

But when the company offers to give them a list, the average is only 50%.

This suggests that, if a job posting is posted online, it’s almost always a scam.

What’s more, when a search engine optimizer posts a listing, it does so in a way that will help it get more traffic to its job board.

The researchers found that if a search result page includes a list for an applicant, the more likely that search engine will be ranked higher on search engines like Google and Bing, and the more that the search engines rank on the job boards.

Search engine optimization is a booming industry in the US, and it’s a major part of what the company has to offer its candidates.

Job hunting is another area where there’s growing concern.

In January, US job listings on the site Monster showed a spike in job openings in the first three months of 2017, while job search sites were down nearly 8% in the same period.

And in June, the US Bureau of Labor Statistics released new data that showed the number of job openings for people who have recently started looking for work rose almost 26% in June 2017 compared to May.

These numbers have prompted some people to question whether the job hunt scams are actually helping to drive job creation, and if so, how much of it is legitimate.

The study of US job postings, published in the American Economic Review, analysed the number and types of job listings posted on a company’s website, and found that it’s likely that some of these are legitimate job postings and others are not.

The research team concluded that job postings on job search websites may not necessarily be legitimate, because it’s possible that the company isn’t actually interested in hiring applicants.

What do you think?

Do you think these scams are really driving job creation?

Or do you believe they’re a side-effect of the job search industry?