I'm an Academic Advisor for the University of California and I always tell my students when you pick a major it needs to be based on *interest* and *ability*. Those are the only two things to worry about, not what kind of job you're going to get with it. Employers in most general business settings don't particularly care what your major is. They're looking at your GPA and what related internships/part-time work experiences you have. Your GPA is important because it's an indicator of how well you learn and follow instructions -- something that is very important to an employer because they're going to need to train you how to do the job. They don't expect you to come in knowing everything. Internships and part-time work experiences are the other big thing they're looking at. If you don't have those, then forget about it. You have to have your feet wet in the field, particularly if it's a competitive field like marketing or entertainment.
Now, employers will ask you to explain how your education is relevant to the position you're applying for, so it is important that you draw those connections and have a concise, planned out response for that. All majors teach you how to think critically and do research, so at a minimum you should at least be saying that. As long as you have a good, concise response to that question, your major really is not going to be an issue.
Having said all that, there are some fields where your major and course work really does matter, such as accounting, engineering, or health professions. If you're wanting to go into anything that requires a certification or credentials, then obviously you have to tailor your education to that.