She has a photo of her at Trump’s inauguration on her dating profile.
” After around 10 messages back and forth, his match declared that she wasn’t a Trump supporter, following with “the fact that his (Trump’s) flat out racism and sexism isn’t a deal breaker for you turns me off, no offense.” “I think it’s nonsense” Lagana told me. I’m a nice person, open-minded.” In 2011, Gregory Huber, a Yale University political science professor, along with Neil Malhotra, a professor at Stanford Business School, examined the effect of partisanship in online dating.
In Manhattan, where my app trawled for potential suitors, perhaps 1 in 20 would feature this new angle: The few short paragraphs traditionally filled with description or a witty quip were being used for political demarcation.
Men and women were asking suitors to immediately discount themselves based on how they voted in 2016.
The morning after last year’s presidential election results, Mike Lagana went to work in Manhattan.
His usual commute to the site where he was employed at the time, right beside Trump Tower, took an extra 45 minutes because he had to navigate the throngs of protestors that surrounded the President-elect’s residence.