— DonaldDaters (@DonaldDaters) October 9, 2018
Courtesy of The Hill:
A new dating app is aimed at uniting supporters of President Trump with the promise of making “America date again.”
DonaldDaters launched Monday for Apple and Android devices with the hope of encouraging young conservatives to meet and mingle, Fox News reported.
“For many young Trump supporters, liberal intolerance has made meeting and dating nearly impossible,” Emily Moreno, CEO of Donald Daters, said in a statement. “Support for the president has become a dealbreaker instead of an icebreaker. That’s why we created a new platform for Trump supporters to meet people without being afraid of talking politics.”
DonaldDaters markets itself as an “American-based singles community connecting lovers, friends, and Trump supporters alike.”
The free app allows users to block potential liberals who may be trolling on the app while their set preferences show 25 possible matches every day.
I personally cannot think of too many things more evil than an app that helps to bring more little Trumpsters into the world.
I mean why would we want people with such damaged critical thinking skills to breed?
But then again how else is Bristol Palin going to hunt down her next baby daddy?
P.S. By the way, the first day that this app launched it immediately leaked all of its user’s information.
Courtesy of TechCrunch:
A new dating app for Trump supporters that wants to “make America date again” has leaked its entire database of users — on the day of its launch.
The app, called “Donald Daters,” is aimed at “American-based singles community connecting lovers, friends, and Trump supporters alike” and has already received rave reviews and coverage in Fox News, Daily Mail and The Hill.
On its launch day alone, the app had a little over 1,600 users and counting.
We know because a security researcher found issues with the app that made it possible to download the entire user database.
Elliot Alderson, a French security researcher, shared the database with TechCrunch, which included users’ names, profile pictures, device type, their private messages — and access tokens, which can be used to take over accounts.
As soon as TechCrunch contacted the app maker the information was pulled offline.
Is it healthy to laugh so hard that you start crying?