Gay dating is like job hunting

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When Tinder became available to all smartphone users in , it ushered in a new era in the history of romance. It aimed to give readers the backstory on marrying couples and, in the meantime, to explore how romance was changing with the times. But in , seven of the 53 couples profiled in the Vows column met on dating apps. The year before, 71 couples whose weddings were announced by the Times met on dating apps. Dating apps originated in the gay community; Grindr and Scruff, which helped single men link up by searching for other active users within a specific geographic radius, launched in and , respectively.

Job Hunting Is Like Dating (It’s EXHAUSTING)

Why job hunting is just like dating | On the Blog

Two gay twin brothers want to promote inclusion in the workplace for LGBT communities with their new LinkedIn-style networking site. London-based twins Adrien and Pierre Gaubert founded myGwork after both experiencing homophobic behaviour in their previous places of work. They want to help LGBT professionals find their dream job, by creating a platform for networking, job searching and sharing experiences. Members can register for free to upload a profile and CV, search for jobs, ask for advice from other members and browse a list of networking and social events. For businesses looking to list their jobs on the site, there is a small fee. The myGwork blog also collects LGBT-related news articles for members, so they can keep up to date with the latest issues affecting LGBT professionals in the workplace. In turn we know that his leads to improved morale, productivity and staff retention — factors that benefit everyone in the working environment.

6 'Rules' of Dating That Apply to Your Job Search

You may not have realised, however, that BRO is also the name of a new social app just for men. It also appears a lot like a hook-up app. So is it a place for straight, manly men to date other straight, manly men?
A woman who posed as a man on a gay dating app has been jailed for sending naked photos of a man to his family. Yannick Glaudin, 30, admitted in July to disclosing private sexual photos and stalking as part of her "disturbing campaign of harassment". She set up fake accounts to cause distress to the victim, whom she never met, and his new boyfriend after he ended their online relationship. The pair exchanged phone numbers, email addresses and even the victim's CV as he was job-hunting.

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