Survey on dating sites
Heather Wilkerson, a single Democrat in Iowa, wears her political feelings on her sleeve, literally."My profile picture on the dating sites I am on is very, very liberal," Wilkerson said.
A recent survey by Norton among men and women in Australia and New Zealand revealed that almost a quarter of the people who have tried online dating and no longer have a profile have found their partner online."I am wearing a shirt with a cat holding a gun, captioned 'Watch out Donald, this one’s armed!' and I am holding my sign from the women’s march that says: 'Girls just wanna have fun-damental human rights.'" By making her beliefs loud and clear, Wilkerson has hoped to attract like-minded people, but says that she's been bombarded by negative feedback.Founded in 2012, CMB is free to use and is most popular among young urban professionals in big cities.
Born in 2000, e Harmony was one of the first dating sites around; it charges a membership fee, is dedicated to making not only matches but marriages, and was founded by Christian psychologist Neil Clark Warren.
Earlier this month, the dating service Coffee Meets Bagel surveyed 1,320 users and found that the majority of singles say politics are impacting their quest for love.