A new certifying agency is launching an audit tool that can help people avoid being scammed by exam takers.
The Certification Dumps website, launched by Certified Accreditation International, aims to provide consumers with tools to report exam-related scams.
“You know what we want to do with this?
Let consumers know that these things are not true and they are not legitimate,” said Matthew Lippman, director of operations for the certification dumps.
Credential dumps help consumers make an informed choice about the certification they’re buying, he said.
“If you’re buying a certification that doesn’t work, you don’t want to buy that certification,” Lippmann said.
Criminals can get ahold of certification dumps through email, phone calls or social media, but most are free.
Lippman and his colleagues hope the site will serve as a resource for consumers who want to know if their exam results are legit.
“We want to help consumers who are looking for an online tool to check whether their certification is legitimate and what to do if it is,” Lizzman said.
“The certificate dump is a place for consumers to be able to find out what is actually in the certifying agencies certification.”
The certification dumps is the brainchild of a team of certified exam taker experts at CEDIA.
They say the tool is designed to be a useful tool for consumers, rather than a way to score points for a particular certification.
The site offers several options to view a certification’s certification history.
The tool also provides information on which certification is most commonly used in the exam, and a list of exam dates and results for each certification.
It also has a link to a certification site for people who want more information about that certification.
Some people are more interested in getting their exam scores.
For example, a consumer who wants to get their certification for a given date might click the “Find a Certification” link to see the certification’s history, along with its current dates.
The certifying companies are also working on the Certification Dump App, which will let consumers know if they need to take an exam dump or ask questions on the website.
It’s not clear if the app will replace the certification dump website, but it’s designed to work on Android and iOS.
The certification dump tool was created by a team at Credential Dumps that includes two former exam tappers, who are also exam takgers.
The website has an “audit” section where consumers can submit questions and complaints about exam-type issues.
The Credibility Dumps team hopes to launch the app soon.