Employment Opportunities

Companies Hiring During the Pandemic

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HireStanState powered by Handshake: Off-campus employment 

The Stanislaus State Career & Professional Development Center is excited to announce that we recently launched a new version of HireStanState that is powered by Handshake. Handshake offers the valuable services you have come to expect, along with expanded capabilities. View job opportunities in the area, the state, and across the US. You can also use HireStanState to make an appointment with a career coach or to RSVP for upcoming events.  

Handshake is user-friendly, offers a mobile platform, and makes job recommendations based on your interests, major and skills. Be sure to fill out your profile in order to maximize the capabilities of this system. 

Accessing HireStanState 
Current Students 

On Campus

Student Assistant (Non-Work Study)

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Jobs open to current Stanislaus State students which are enrolled part-time (minimum of 6 units) or full-time.

Instructional Student Assistant (Unit 11)

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Academic student employee jobs represented by the Unit 11 collective bargaining agreement. Jobs are open to current Stanislaus State students which are enrolled part-time (minimum of 6 units) or full-time.

Work Study

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Work-study is a federally funded program which provides employment for students to help with the cost of education. Jobs are only open to students who have accepted a work-study award.


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Jobs in student leadership and government with Associated Students Inc. and the University Student Union.

Be a Smart Job Seeker and Avoid Online Fraud! 

Links to Other Sites: Career Services Employment Opportunities pages contains links to third party websites. These links are provided solely as a convenience to you and not as an endorsement by Career Services of the contents on such third party websites. Career Services is not responsible for the content of linked third party websites and does not make any representations regarding the content or accuracy of materials on such third party websites. If you decide to access linked third party websites, you do so at your own risk.

Disclaimer Errors and Accuracy of Materials Posted to the Website: Career Services makes no representations or guarantees regarding the truthfulness, accuracy, completeness, timeliness or reliability of any materials posted by users, or of any other form of communication engaged in by Users. Materials may contain inaccuracies or typographical errors. You agree that any reliance on materials posted by users, or on any other form of communication with users, will be at your own risk. Further, Career Services makes no representations or guarantees regarding the content of the Website, including, but not limited to, broken links, inaccuracies or typographical errors.


How to Report a Job Scam


There are more job and employment Internet scams each and every day. Scammers try to fraudulently get you to wire money or collect your personal information, or attempt any one of a variety of other job scams designed to take advantage of job hunters seeking to find employment online.


For example, you might be told that you will receive $490 per week. Then you receive another email saying that there was a mistake and the company accidentally sent you $3,200. When you receive the check, you're supposed to wire the rest of the money to someone else—a typical attempt to get you to part with your money. The check from the company won't clear, and you'll have already wired the money to a third party. You may be asked to purchase gift cards and send pictures of the activation codes on the back.


These are only a few examples of the many ways scammers prey on people seeking employment. Some of these scams are complicated and it can be easy to think they are legitimate. What should you do if you've been scammed or almost scammed? Here's how to report a scam, including where and how to report an employment scam.


How to Report a Scam


File a Report With the Internet Crime Complaint Center https://www.ic3.gov/default.aspx
The Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) is a partnership between the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), the National White-Collar Crime Center (NW3C), and the Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA). The Internet Crime Complaint Center accepts online Internet crime complaints. In order to file a report, you'll need to provide the following information:

  • Your name, mailing address, and telephone number.
  • The name, address, telephone number, and web address, if available, of the individual or organization you believe defrauded you.
  • Specific details on how, why, and when you believe you were defrauded.


File a Report With the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) https://www.ftccomplaintassistant.gov/#crnt&panel1-1
The Federal Trade Commission, the nation's consumer protection agency, collects complaints about companies, business practices, and identity theft.


Report the Company to the Better Business Bureau (BBB) https://www.bbb.org/consumer-complaints/file-a-complaint/get-started
Enter the company name or the website into the Better Business Bureau search box to find out whether there have been complaints and whether the company has an unsatisfactory record with the Bureau. You can file your own complaint online.


Report a Fraudulent Website to Google
If you believe you've encountered a website that is designed to look like a legitimate website in an attempt to steal users' personal information, report it to Google https://safebrowsing.google.com/safebrowsing/report_phish/?hl=en

Report the Fraudulent Theft to Your Local Police Department

If you believe you are a victim of a fraudulent posting and have lost money, file the report with your local police department.