thanks :)Is there any career i can get with a spanish major other than translator or spanish teacher?
First of all, not all employers will look at your degree as a form of training. Some will be more interested in it as a sign that you are capable of learning, rather than being too fussed about what precisely you have learned so far. (I wish more employers thought that way, I may say.)
Second, if you do a good job of learning about Spanish as well as learning Spanish, then you will also be in a good position to learn any other Romance language (such as French, Italian or Romanian) that it might turn out you need later.
Third, your Spanish would stand you in good stead were you ever to want to take on a job - any job - in the Spanish-speaking world. And that doesn't necessarily mean living there. You could, for example, be a salesman selling in Spain or Mexico, or a consultant operating in Argentina or the Philippines (if there is still any Spanish there). Who knows?
In conclusion, don't think too narrowly.Is there any career i can get with a spanish major other than translator or spanish teacher?
With how widespread the language is becoming nowadays, I'm sure that having a strong knowledge over it will be useful in nearly any field. However, that being said, if you really don't want to be a teacher or translator, it may be best to double-major in another field that you're interested in. Because while mastery of the language is a great commodity, most jobs, I think, would want to see more than just that in looking for employees (that is, most jobs besides a teacher or translator).Is there any career i can get with a spanish major other than translator or spanish teacher?
International Relations Consultant
Foreign Exchange Trader
International Account Manager
International Banking Officer
Bilingual customer support
Cultural Events Coordinator
National Security Agent
Foreign Diplomat Missionary
Foreign Service Officer