Warns Newly Released Military of United Nations Job Scam

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New Ploy to Skim Hard Earned Money from US Service Men and Women Can be Avoided by Using hopes to come to the aid of recently released service men and women who are making plans for the next steps in life. Many service people move on after military duty and hope to apply the job and language skills that they picked up during their deployments. Scammers have picked up on these aspirations and are using them for their own purposes to steal money from these service men and women.

A press release from the UN’s Department of Public Information warns of a number of perpetrators have established a heist, using the UN’s name and emblem on correspondence, websites and emails. These are circulating all over the world, and the purpose is to get personal information and even money from their targets that fall prey to their hoax.

The UN reminds the public that when looking for a job with them, they don’t ask for a fee at any stage of the job seeking process. Their career page states: “The United Nations does not charge a fee at any stage of the recruitment process (application, interview meeting, processing, training or any other fees). The United Nations does not concern itself with information on bank accounts.” The UN also wants people to know that they do not offer awards, funds, scholarships, jobs, prizes or certificates through unsolicited mail, emails or phone calls. Only official UN channels are used for communication in regards to employment. The UN does not conduct lotteries. is the ultimate resource for consumers to verify and protect against malicious activity when searching for employment. offers the following tips for job seekers to protect themselves from this UN job scam or something similar.
●    Use to search public records and information from the email address, mailing address, or phone number that called claiming to be the UN to verify their legitimacy. Simply enter the information about the contact at the company, their search the 10-digit number that was shown on the caller ID when they called.
● reminds consumers to be skeptical of employment opportunities that come unsolicited via email or newspaper. Do not pay a fee for a job, and be wary of those that ask for a certification to be hired. When encountering an employment scam, be sure to file a complaint with a local consumer protection agency.
●    Education is important. Be aware of the current scams that are occurring. Those who have been a target of this UN scam or other related situations should contact national law enforcement agencies, and suggests victims file a complaint at

About is a public records and people search engine that provides access to information based on a 10-digit number or name. ZabaSearch does not gather or generate information. ZabaSearch quickly accesses public information and displays what is available in the public domain. ZabaSearch simply serves as a search engine in locating available public records and does not create the records found. Information typically makes it to the public domain via a wide variety of sources, including but not limited to: phone listings, court records, real property records, subscriptions etc. Sources vary state-by-state and region-by-region.


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