I suspect this C&E News article is still fairly pertinent:
Your university should have some sort of placement program and be looking for recruits for assorted companies. They may have some kind of file they can send out at your request--make sure to get good recommendations from your professors as well as any accomplishments (like papers that were published, etc.) in your file so it can be sent from the placement center or whatever they call it.
Most likely they also have something else where they have files on alumni who are WILLING to be contacted for info about working in the field. See if they have that and see if you can get an INFORMATIONAL interview with pertinent alumni. To be blunt, it is always about WHO you know and REAL job news is circulated among the people in the field long before it ever (if ever) appears to the rest of the world. Ask them what they did, what they'd recommend, etc. Most likely you should be active in some professional organization such as the ACA.
What are you willing to do? Where are you willing to work? For how much to start? If you're very open, you should have no great problems; if you're fussy, you'll have far fewer chances.
I'd encourage you beyond the kind of places C&E covered to look at the government--many times there is a job that makes sense there. Though it would be a massive paycut over what you expected to make, you could probably do some high school and/or community college teaching for a year or two to buy time and keep the wolves at bay.
If you're any good at writing, you might be able to learn some technical writing skills.
You could consider something such as pharmaceutical or medical product sales POSSIBLY (don't know your specific background) again until something you really want comes along--those jobs pay well but are VERY competitive.
Bottom line, you MUST NETWORK. Ask your professors as well. Check the C&E News for ads and leads as well.
Unemployment in the field is basically low, but not everyone is happily employed AND times are tough all over period. You may find that if you took a couple of courses in something else (possibly medically oriented) that you would be more marketable--could be a smart move--but investigate before signing on.
Two weeks is not necessarily a long time either, however. Remember you aren't available until basically 1 June--they need you to have your degree finished. They are probably gathering all sorts of aps and sorting through who looks most interesting. They can afford to keep you waiting--the ball is in their court because so much can be outsourced now--including whole divisions of companies.
Develop a couple of game plans (like I said possibly some teaching for a year or two) and if that is an option decide WHERE you want to do it and work on getting the necessary credentials ASAP so that's not a hold up.