And that is exactly the issue, we'd like to assume the best of everyone including the farmer, the restaurateur, the mustard maker, the tissue paper seller, and the engineer, and while some folks may have questionable ethics and morals, we've built systems of regulations around these professions and many others that help limit the damage, and often the inclusion, of said individuals lacking character. Yet, in this day and age, in this heavily regulated nation of ours, where a child cannot operate a lemonade stand without proper clearance from local authorities, an individual can put on a nice suit, walk into the office of a potential employer and state that they lead several job relevant projects when in fact they may have only worked on them, have extensive experience with a subject matter or skillet when in fact they may only have exposure if that, and that they possess diplomas from exclusive, prestigious educational institutions when in fact they attended an open, online, check-a-box-get-a-B diploma mill with a familiar sounding name. We have the capability to EASILY certify, standardize and regulate what gets put on a resume, or said in an an interview. In fact, there are contract laws that do in fact regulate and punish flat out lies on resumes and in interviews, but with resume embellishment and exaggeration it gets very hazy because the employer would have to prove and quantify the damage from hiring someone with a 2.78 GPA vs a 3.0 or a degree from Purdue University vs Purdue online. Sure some of these unethical folks get caught, but that's only 3/10, and I say this as someone with a strong HR background. The other 7/10 times, we're competing against these people for jobs, for appointments, for a living, for a future. What's our collective American future going to look like if we keep allowing stupid, lazy lairs loopholes to high level employment?