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13-Dec-2017 03:03 by 6 Comments

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"Our concierges have no qualms kicking bad-behaving people out (there's other apps for them)." Today, only 2,500 New Yorkers are allowed to use The League.

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“I’d suggest following the trend about “preferences” to disguise your rotten to the core principles, so the dating pool would also lose some of the racists who don’t like admitting who they are.” Mashable also published an article about High Blood, calling the app “elitist” and “racist”, during which founder Eng was quoted as saying the app’s language was designed to “violate norms regarding political correctness.” High Blood’s founder has responded to the Mashable article, called it “biased coverage” in a defensive post on Medium.

The app's goal is to make a more selective Tinder that is only for the most interesting and motivated single people in cities around the world.

It is now available in two cities, San Francisco and New York.

The swipe-based app, which has not yet launched, filters users based on information such as “income, profession and prestige schools”.

The company’s website also says it is possible for users of the app to submit documents to get their income and school details verified.

Eng writes: “About the advert — we are not racist because science has conclusively proven that genetically, and if you assume intelligence to be the objective dimension of comparison, there are no differences between the races.

“What does manifests in Asian culture however, and especially in Singapore, is a certain racial preference when it comes to dating — we are merely responding to honest (however politically incorrect) feedback respondents have given us when we asked them what they find insufferable in dating apps.” Read the full post here, and find out more about High Blood here. Originally from Surrey, she has studied Communication and Media at Bournemouth University and The University of Central Florida.

The League, a dating app that launched in San Francisco in January, is now available in New York City — but not everyone can download and use it.

Founded by Stanford graduate Amanda Bradford, The League raised .1 million from Silicon Valley investors for a controversial take on dating.

Since The League's launch, the app has gathered about 100,000 names on its wait-list; 16,000 of those people live in the New York City area.

Most of the New York waitlist consists of single professionals in finance and advertising.

The company has come up with a secret algorithm that invites select users to access the app based primarily on Linked In résumés and friend networks.