From my perspective, as someone who spent eleven years in college and still works in academia... I feel like majors and minors actually matter less than what a school might lead one to believe. I know, I feel kind of like a heretic saying that! IME, whether you're looking at a job or at grad school, there's more flexibility than one might think in the degree you come in with (except for mandated things, like a public school teacher must have an education degree in some states) and a lot depends on your experience, interest, and how you present yourself.
I guess I've just seen a number of people who had majors and minors in various things, but couldn't actually do those things when asked--like, I'm no longer impressed to see a French minor on someone's resume, I'm impressed if they can actually demonstrate speaking French. And potentially they could speak French fluently even if they had no certification related to it at all, of course.
So I guess what I'm saying is, I wouldn't stress so much over majors and minors, unless you're going into a field where you know specific degrees are mandated. Focus on learning about what you're interested in, and trying to get non-academic experience in that as well. If someone wants to switch gears entirely and get a job or higher degree in a totally different field, I feel like it's more a matter of personally convincing the people in charge that you understand what you're getting into and can handle it, rather than passively presenting a list of degrees and courses.