Recruitment fraud involves the offer of fictitious job opportunities or BASF contact.
This type of fraud typically uses online services such as fake websites or unsolicited emails and even text messages by persons or institutions claiming to work for BASF. The aim of the fraud is to solicit personal information or money.
There are a number of signs that could suggest a fraudulent communication. BASF will never adopt any of the following practices:
Advance fee fraud typically involves the offer of a sum of money, gifts or prizes in exchange for some kind of co-operation from the victim. The aim of the fraud is to convince victims to transfer money to the perpetrator, typically via a money transfer service.
Many variations on the story are associated with the fraud. Names and logos of large companies such as BASF are often used to try to convey authenticity.
We recommend that you do not respond to communications that you suspect may be fraudulent. If you suspect recruitment fraud and BASF is mentioned, first get in touch with BASF in your country. Should BASF confirm the communication as fraudulent we advise you to contact your local police.