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A fascinating experiment suggests that man predominantly use dating Web sites to hook up and prefer women who admit they're cheating. The reverse experiment has very different results.
A new mobile app from the popular online dating site lets users meet strangers at a favorite bar or coffee shop any night of the week.
Here's a fascinating experiment: A woman's profile -- full of obvious red flags -- is put up on dating site OkCupid. Within hours "she" is inundated with romantic messages. Men just look at the pictures? Really?
QR Tie takes your neckties from analog to digital with links to your online info. Fortunately, they're nicely hidden until needed.
Want to know the easiest way to catch your spouse cheating? Your answer might be found on OkCupid. Other news stories today include a campaign to save drive-in theaters and a Chinese zoo that got caught trying to pass off a dog as a lion.
Step aside, OkCupid. The Prague subway is introducing singles-only carriages in the hope of boosting the city's birth and marriage rates.
Immigration and Customs Enforcement confirms an "ongoing investigation" that led to Dwolla cutting off bitcoin transfers to Mt. Gox.
Each year, the publication releases its list of the most influential people in the world, and once again, technology bigwigs are among the pack leaders.
Providing a sorely needed patch to a market gap, IslendingaApp shows you genes before you remove your jeans. It is, sadly, an Iceland-only service, but might it be expanded and developed by everyone's favorite site?
On today's 404 episode, we'll discuss the many ways that you can lose your sexual dignity online. From Bang With Friends to Google Street View to Grindr and OKCupid involuntary flash mobs, use this show as a how not to conduct yourself online.