There are plenty of other viable alternatives now as well, such as Coffee Meets Bagel and the AWESOME Bumble, which is very similar to Tinder, save for the fact that only ladies can instigate conversations.Bumble was set up by one of Tinder’s co-founders and is designed as a rebuttal to the often creepy and sinister world of Tinder.“Even so, they have signed up to the dating app, which allows people to scan for other users nearby, and decide whether they like the look of them based on their photographs.” Happn does things a little differently than both Tinder and OKCupid, however, and is all about proximity.And this approach kind of makes sense too: you’re more likely to have something in common with somebody at a similar gig, pub or night venue than you are with a complete stranger you just happened across during a 10 minute swipe-break at work."More than four in ten people who use the dating app are already in a relationship.One in ten are going out with another person, whilst three in ten are supposedly so committed that they have stood up in front of their friends and taken vows,” reports The Daily Mail.An operations manager for Iraqi security firm Taiz, which was contracted to protect the facility, declined to comment, citing instructions from Iraqi security authorities.
And you can even completely falsify an entire identity to make you look more attractive or be more cool than you are without your interests being any the wiser (at least until you actually have to meet).
By putting women in charge, weirdo men (because there’s plenty on Tinder) are left pretty much powerless, which is always a good thing. An Android app is in the works, apparently, but we’ve yet to see any developments in recent months.
But as is often the case online, not everything is as it may first appear –– there's plenty of spam artists and male/female catfish.
So far there is no indication that the material has fallen into the hands of Isis - who do not control this part of southern Iraq - but the group has begun using chemical weapons.
The terror group attacked Kurdish forces with mustard gas during a battle near Erbil, the capital of the Kurds’ autonomous region in Iraq, last August with around 35 soldiers being taken ill.