I visit the Good Men Project fairly regularly where I read your articles. You helped me write my profile, and I receive your automated emails advising women on dating. From my perspective, I see a significant disconnect. It seems that women have a rather difficult time finding the right person.
That is, they have a problem with fake accounts and there is a clear reason why they have, for years, refused to do a single thing about it. Subscribe to this blog post Unsubscribe. Thursday, 04 February The problem I have is with the vast number of fake accounts and fake activity, and how Match profits from this and, thus, has no incentive to remedy the situation even in the face of obvious steps that could be taken. Let's dive in. When one first signs up at Match, the activity and interactions begin. Presuming you've actually gone to the trouble to create a reasonable profile and filled out the demographics, you will begin to show up in the searches that others do.
Tons more data is collected when I start filling out quizzes and surveys intended to find my match. Because I agreed to the legal jargon that gets me into the website, all of that data is up for sale—potentially through a sort of gray market for dating profiles. Anyone can purchase a batch of profiles from a data broker and immediately have access to the names, contact information, identifying traits, and photos of millions of real individuals.
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