When moneyâ€™s tight, work-at-home opportunities can sound like just the thing to make ends meet. Some even promise a refund if you donâ€™t succeed. But the reality is many of these jobs are scams. The con artists peddling them may get you to pay for starter kits or certifications that are useless, and may even charge your credit card without permission.
Others just donâ€™t deliver on their promises. The ads donâ€™t tell you that you may have to work a lot of hours without pay, or they donâ€™t disclose all the costs you might incur - say, for placing newspaper ads, making photocopies, or buying the envelopes, paper, stamps and other supplies you need to do the job. People tricked by these ads have lost thousands of dollars, not to mention time and energy.
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