The company already warned that it did not confirm entries, but it only appeared at the bottom of the page after the article.
The same report also noted that Care.com only offered limited wager of caregivers. Nine of the people in these listings had police documents, WSJ said. The company has emphasized that it does not completely separate caregivers.
As Stanford's Daphne Keller noted, the deficiencies show one of the repeated problems with internet-dependent services: they are often encouraged to add as many entries as possible to show how they grow, even if those entries do not always up for review. While this will not be a serious financial blow to the site (most kindergartens are from free members), this can serve as a hard lesson in the growth of credibility growth.