Fraud Awareness

Fraud Awareness

We, at Mphasis, work hard to prevent fraud and are committed to living up to our values, so no compromises are made on the quality of talent we employ. We believe, fraud awareness is every individual’s right and responsibility.

It has come to our notice that certain job portals use Mphasis’ name and trademarks in emails and on websites in an attempt to solicit fees from interested job-seekers. Candidates who have posted their resumes on specific job portals have been offered employment with Mphasis on the condition that they make a payment to specified bank accounts.

Please note that Mphasis does not take payment from candidates for employment purposes. If you are contacted by a legitimate recruiting or placement agency for a job at Mphasis, there should be no charge to you, the job-seeker.

Mphasis accepts no responsibility for any loss or damage of whatsoever nature that maybe caused or brought about, directly or indirectly, by the use of such websites and job portals or reliance on any information contained therein.


Certain individuals or agencies may attempt to obtain sensitive information such as personal information and/or financial information by sending phishing emails to interested job seekers.

Do not provide your personal, especially financial information, including identification proof, bank account details, credit card number or passwords over the phone, email or the internet to any such individual or agency.

Ways to identify hoax job offers sent through fraudulent emails:

  • Such emails generally come from a free, public domain email account (such as or and not a company email id such as However, recently it was observed that scamsters were using ‘’ to display in the sent email domain address to deceive the job seekers. To make it look more genuine, they have also provided the actual name and signature blocks of Mphasis recruiters with scamster’s mobile number.
  • In many cases, such emails are poorly written with misspellings and incorrect grammar, or a familiar company name is misspelt.
  • Such emails request for personal details such as bank account, credit card number, personal address, social security / PAN number etc.
  • In many cases, such emails do not address the recipient with his/her name. A legitimate source will address the recipient with a proper salutation, which contains the recipient’s last name.
  • Look at your URL bar: Secure sites always start with 'https' (rather than 'http') and have a little gold lock next to them. If you see the little gold lock next to a ‘'http' (rather than an ‘https’) you know it's a fraudulent site.
  • Hover over hyperlinks: Hover your mouse over any hyperlinks to reveal the actual URL and check if it is the address stated in the email.

Mphasis issues this declaration on behalf of itself and its affiliates, subsidiaries, group companies and successors to ensure that individuals will refrain from being lured into accepting such fake offer letters and/or make any payments to fraudulent entities or individuals.

Please report any such attempt or potential attempt to