Instead of saying “A meme lord/lady,” they could have said “Someone with BSM clout” or something.
Instead of “A Goldman bro/babe,” they could have said “A Goldman sellout.” Also, “Someone hilarious (like a Jester staff writer)”? *realizes the first option said “black sugar* That’s some bullshit. Although I will give it to them that the fourth option almost makes up for how stupid this question is.
If you were to take these questions and ask them to someone in person, you wouldn’t be able to really learn anything substantial about them from it. (It’s not helpful for getting to know a person in any way, though.
I don’t know what sort of “advanced computer algorithm” these Harvard goons are using, but no computer algorithm, however advanced (or however creepy! You could argue that it says something about a person for them to choose this option, but I doubt that a psychological analysis of that level of complexity is going on here.) The next one is really the only legitimate “date” option. The third, fourth, and fifth options try to be memes.
Lives are at stake, and the opportunities to offer hope to these broken lives are all around us.
– John Stonestreet is a Speaker and Fellow of the Chuck Colson Center for Christian Worldview.
Tinder uses Facebook data, including pictures and geographic information, to create a user profile. As Mark Regnerus of the University of Texas might put it, what we see in the Vanity Fair article is an example of how low the “market price” for sexual relationships has dropped.
Users who are deemed compatible are then placed in a list of matches. Historically, the price for relations was the man marrying the woman and supporting her and her children.
) and you can choose to have only platonic matches.
Between Jester and Datamatch Harvard, we received no less than three emails about this asking for a post about it since they launched on February 7th. (Datamatch and Jester – I hope you’re reading this and that you’re finally satisfied! They apparently chose to reach out to Bwog, because our “readership is off-the-charts horny.” (Guys, is this true?
At Columbia, they seem to have some sort of partnership with Jester Humor Magazine. This email also referred to Datamatch as “the greatest thing to hit the Columbia dating scene since the invention of the penis.” They told us that as of Saturday afternoon, over 600 students from Columbia signed up on Datamatch, and they were mostly women.
Here are some of the highlights from the aforementioned survey: This could be a legitimate question, but the answer options are too niche and tryhard. It is neither helpful for finding a last-minute Valentine nor funny. This was the only survey question I genuinely liked. I picked the first one, but I could very well have picked the fifth one and it would make no difference.
However, I do want to point out this theme of constant negativity visible already in these two questions. Like I mentioned above, that’s another running theme along with the unfunny sardonic humor; these questions are useless. More finance bro and fuckboy references and negativity.