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And the model minority stereotype, as well, has left its share of psychological damage on Asian-American young people.
It’s important to note that focused on data uncovered by OKCupid, but it’s not unreasonable to think human beings seeking sexual and romantic partners won’t behave differently just because of the platform they’re using.
Generally, most users on OKC — and by extension, other sites — “swipe left” on black women and Asian men the most.
That data matches Tinder’s data exactly.’s findings, Jack Linshi explained OKC’s 1 to 5 scale and how different racial groups of women rated Asian men.
It wasn’t high.“While Asian women are more likely to give Asian men higher ratings, women of other races—black, Latina, white—give Asian men a rating between 1 and 2 stars less than what they usually rate men,” wrote Linshi.
“Black and Latin men faced ‘similar discrimination,’ while white men had ratings “most high among women of all races.”Meanwhile, black women were considered the “least desirable” among all races of men.
inder revolutionized the dating world when it was launched five years ago.
The dating app’s unique design inspired a surge of location-based “swipe” apps which collectively morphed online dating from an odd, secretive habit into an acceptable way to meet partners.
Established in 2004, a whole six years prior to Tinder, the dating site OKCupid ensured its longevity when it sought help from Tinder in 2013 to implement the swipe into its own platform.
telling that two unique demographics are ostracized on several different dating platforms.
Basic knowledge of human history, particularly American history, reveal where and how the alienation of black women and Asian men began.
“Asian, Latin and white men tend to give black women 1 to 1.5 stars less, while black men’s ratings of black women are more consistent with their ratings of all races of women,” he wrote.
The most highly-rated groups of women by men were those of Asian and Latin descent, with white women not far behind.
(It’s important to note that these subjects are dense enough to fill whole libraries, so further reading elsewhere is encouraged.) European colonists who orchestrated the African slave trade created caricatures, such as the Jezebel and the Sapphire, in order to further dehumanize and stereotype black women.