Dating site with hook
His first thoughts weren’t about her good looks (she didn’t even have a picture on her Linked In profile), but about her tennis game.“I was curious if I could beat her,” says Marcus, the former captain of the UConn tennis team. But she had a pretty good idea of whom she was dealing with, as she’d done research on her own after viewing his Linked In credentials.(I have a log of evidence proving all of the above) Just because you can “chat for free” doesn’t mean this isn’t a scam, it is a way to entice people in. The photos aren’t verified, you can upload any photo of any person downloaded from Google and it becomes “Verified” within hours.Just open the app and see for yourself, it’s SO obvious, it’s a joke!
You don’t know who is single and who isn’t,” he says, explaining that with Linked In, all you’re getting is an idea of an individual’s focus in life and what they have achieved professionally.
I have reported this app, it’s developers, and some of its users to the UK authorities, as much of the activity going on is illegal.
Chujiang Yi has created an app that’s sole purpose is to be used for fraudulent activity (such use of other peoples photos without the owners consent) and illegal prostitution (I have evidence of conversations offering me this) I have tried reporting profiles, however 2 weeks later the same profiles are still there, unchanged and unrestricted.
And while it may not be as closely associated with the dating game as apps such as Tinder, eligible, career-minded singles are using Linked In not just to find jobs but love as well.
“If sharing career interests or finding a significant other who is successful professionally is important to you, it is an amazing resource,” says Roy Cohen, a career counselor, executive coach and author of “The Wall Street Professional’s Survival Guide.” “Think about Linked In as a starting point in terms of getting to know someone, first on a professional basis and then, if there is something more — a spark — allowing it to morph,” says Cohen.
When Andrew Marcus, the 27-year-old CEO and founder of My Tennis Lessons.com, was in need of a new tennis pro for his sports coaching startup in 2013, he immediately logged on to Linked In.