Yet they only reply well to guys who look like them," Ok Cupid co-founder Christian Rudder wrote on the site's blog.The same data was collected again in 2014, and the numbers stayed consistent: The boxes represent people's preferences versus the average; the bottom right box, for example, shows that white women rate white men as 19 percent more attractive than the average guy.He wouldn't say how many of those registrants ultimately paid the per month typically required to become a full-fledged member (there is a special -per-month trial offer advertised right now).With a lack of activity on the site but plenty of mainstream news coverage of its existence (the Chicago Tribune, Time, and the Washington Post are among outlets that have written about it), it seems like Where White People Meet could very well be an attempt by Russell to cash in on outrage.The thought being: Why do white people need a dating site that's specifically for them when they've already cornered so many other dating sites?The Washington Post's Caitlin Dewey asked Russell just that.
With this kind of upper hand, the concept of Where White People Meet is sort of puzzling.These numbers reveal a strong bias against black women and Asian, black, and Latino men.They reveal that people tend to rate their own race more highly.The reason people are talking about the dating site is that there doesn't seem to be a need for it.
White people still represent the majority of Americans, and in the dating world, there are benefits to being white.
Determining compatibility could take years of dating and interaction. Unlike traditional black dating sites, e Harmony matches black singles based on compatibility.