“Amazon agents are urgently needed in each state of the federation. You work from home and get daily earnings from 5,000 naira to 50,000 naira, no qualifications needed,” reads the text of the post.
But is Amazon really recruiting in Nigeria? We checked.
‘It’s a scam’
Africa Check debunked a similar claim in February.
“This is in fact a scam and one we have seen in other countries,” Sthe Shabangu, the company’s public relations manager for sub-Saharan Africa, told Africa Check.
‘We’re taking down sites with fake Amazon job ads’
Shabangu explained that the company actively investigates employment scams that are reported to it.
“We actively investigate reported employment scams, and as a result, dozens of fraudulent recruiting websites have been taken down,” she said.
She encouraged people to report fraudulent sources offering jobs on behalf of Amazon.
For more on how to avoid being duped on Facebook, see our guide on how to spot job scams.
For publishers: what to do if your post is rated false
A fact-checker has rated your Facebook or Instagram post as “false”, “altered”, “partly false” or “missing context”. This could have serious consequences. What do you do?
Click on our guide for the steps you should follow.Publishers guide
Africa Check teams up with Facebook
Africa Check is a partner in Meta's third-party fact-checking programme to help stop the spread of false information on social media.
The content we rate as “false” will be downgraded on Facebook and Instagram. This means fewer people will see it.
You can also help identify false information on Facebook. This guide explains how.