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She’s teamed up with two other ex-Tinder executives to create what they are calling a “safe and respectful community.” The design is strikingly similar to Tinder, but women are positioned as “holding the key.” If two users like each other and make a connection, the woman has to make the first move by starting a chat within 24 hours, or the connection will disappear forever.However, the guy is able to extend one match per day for an extra 24 hours.Worse still, even if Michelle swipes left on a guy’s profile and makes the personal decision not to connect, he can “rise above the system,” as Michelle says.He can then use Michelle’s name to find her on Facebook and private message her, to says things like, “I don’t know if you swiped left on me or if you just haven’t seen me yet, but I wanted to let you know I’m interested.”Interactions like these defeat the supposed anonymity that Tinder promotes.“It would be great if there was a feature where I could ‘unlock’ further levels of disclosure based on how I’m feeling about a guy,” says Michelle.But for every positive online example, there seems to be numerous negative experiences.
Three additional apps have also recently hit the market, Bumble, Lulu and Siren.
The objective is to “unleash the power of girl talk” and share information about men with other women in an attempt to help “make smarter decisions — starting with relationships.” The app was launched in February 2013 by two Canadian-born women — Alison Schwartz and Alexandra Chong.
“We recognize that there’s not much built up in the digital space in the approach of ‘by women, for women,’” says Schwartz.
Siren, another by women, for women app, exposes women and men to different interfaces.
Women simply input their basic information like a username, occupation and an in-app photo.