It’s your first date. You’ve never met the other person, but they’ve been pre-screened and chosen for you, so you show up at the agreed-upon location, perhaps a park bench or hotel lobby. It’s daytime. You sit apart from each other, not close enough to touch or bump knees. Even though it’s the first date, you immediately discuss your future.
“I was having all sorts of fantasies about how, finally, I was going to have love in my life. I lost that to a cabal that was not a real person.”
The bar serves Sufganiyot with syringes of vodka-infused jelly and Challah grilled cheese. Specialty cocktails: “The Chosen MF” and “Mazel Tov.”
Parent company Spark Networks USA agreed to pay $500,000 in penalties and up to $985,000 in restitution.
Couples who participate in a trip organized by Honeymoon Israel will get a coupon for genetic screening, as well as information about Jewish genetics.
Created by a Jerusalem-born developer, this app studies social profiles for compatibility before matching users.
In these Tinder-filled times, can matchmaking still work?
Just months after a public battle over the trademark of the letter “J,” Jewish dating services JDate and JSwipe have kissed and coupled up.
The David and Goliath story has just been updated for the Tinder generation. Here’s everything you need to know about the latest twist in the JDate/JSwipe feud.
This isn’t an Onion story. JDate is suing JSwipe over the use of the letter ‘J.’