A FORMER ‘Tinder gran’ has vowed to ditch the hook-up app and find her one true love
At 83-years-old, Hattie ‘Retroage’, from New York, is no stranger to dating.
The mother of two and grandmother of three, divorced in her 50s and has spent nearly 30 years on the dating scene – but as she’s got older, the men she dates have got younger.
After the initial success – and orgasms – from Tinder, Hattie has decided to ditch the hook-up app in the hope she will meet someone more long-term – though he still needs to be at least 20 years younger than her.
Hattie told Barcroft TV: “What I would desire from my life is a partner – one that’s turned on by me, and I’m turned on by him. So I would want a man, I would guess that’s 60.
The company warned users who haven’t logged in for at least six months that their accounts could soon be gone.
“We’re working to clean up inactive accounts to present more accurate, credible information people can trust across Twitter,” a spokesperson told CNN Business. “Part of this effort is encouraging people to actively log in.”
GUYS NO JOKE THIS TUTORIAL HELPED ME SO MUCH PLEASE WATCH IT pic.twitter.com/BuITSebOu6— saltys backup (@soIardan) November 24, 2019
Video clips masquerading as being about beauty tips actually criticise China’s treatment of Muslims.
A US teenager’s TikTok video clip accusing China of putting Muslims into “concentration camps” has gone viral on the Chinese-owned social network.
The post appears to be about beauty tips at its start – but the young woman then changes tack to ask her viewers to raise awareness of what she describes as a “another Holocaust”.
An associated Twitter account has since claimed TikTok then blocked Feroza Aziz from posting new content, as a result.
But TikTok has disputed this.
“TikTok does not moderate content due to political sensitivities,” a spokesman told BBC News. Although, Douyin, the Chinese version of the app, on which Ms Aziz’s posts would not have appeared, is politically censored.
Find out how to spot narcissists before you fall for them
On TV, they are easy to spot. Characters like Dr. House captivate the audience with their arrogance, charisma, brilliance…and narcissism. While our attraction to narcissism may be harmless in a fictional setting, it has negative consequences in real life. By the time that we discover a narcissist’s façade, it is likely too late. We may have already started dating (and perhaps even loving) the narcissist. Continue at Source: 10 Surprising Ways to Spot a Narcissist on Social Media