Dating site called tinder without facebook
We took a look at Tinder through rainbow-colored glasses, and this is what we found out.
It’s no secret that the app’s gay friendliness has regularly been called into question by users, but even Tinder CEO Sean Rad has admitted, “The product works for the gay community, but we need to do a better job of sort of calling it out.” By “works for the gay community,” perhaps Rad means it is technically possible to find the same-sex love of your life through this latest iteration of the hot-or-not game.
The spokeswoman did not indicate whether Tinder would close its A. The people behind the app are no Anonymous, or Wiki Leaks, or Edward Snowden.
But rather than make money from a horde of fees, he told me that his goal is instead to create awareness that this data can be mined in a short amount of time and to have Tinder respond by making it private as quickly as possible.“A lot of people are going to be like ‘WHAT! “I think the positive outcome [is that] a company is going to be protective of its users.
,’ and hopefully a lot of people are going to be more careful, and Tinder is going to say we have to XYZ to protect our A. We’re expecting it to be quite impactful, and a lot more people will realize what kind of data they have online.”A Tinder spokeswoman said in a statement that “searchable information on the Web site is public information that Tinder users have on their profiles.
The app does allow users to identify as male or female and then indicate interest in male, female, or male and female.
So in the strictest sense, sure, Tinder is gay, lesbian, and bisexual friendly (assuming you’re cisgender — more on that below).