Indeed, women are admitted at higher rates at such top public universities as U. Berkeley, Ohio State, Penn State, Michigan and UVA.At the University of Georgia—which, in 1999, lost a legal challenge to its old practice of awarding extra points to male applicants—women are now accepted at a 57 percent rate versus 53 percent for men.I got asked out a lot — at the grocery store, at the library, hiking the Matanuska Glacier, gliding down the bike trail.Some of the guys who approached me were goblins; I regularly turned down the five-fingered grandpa — that’s five fingers total — who constantly asked me for a blow job whenever I drank at a particular downtown bar, and I practically ran away from a man who had the stringy baldness of a young Riff Raff from the Rocky Horror Picture Show when he sidled up and asked me if I had any communicable diseases as his opening line.Getting accepted to an elite college has never been more difficult. But just be thankful you didn’t have to apply as a woman. Because one of academia’s little-known secrets is that private college admissions are exempt from Title IX’s ban on sex discrimination—a shameful loophole that allows some of the most supposedly progressive campuses in the nation to discriminate against female applicants. In 2014, 11 percent of men were accepted at Brown versus 7 percent of women, according to U. At Vanderbilt University, it was 15 percent versus 11 percent. Colleges won’t say it, but this is happening because elite schools field applications from many more qualified women than men and thus are trying to hold the line against a ratio of women to men.
News of the investigation comes as Ashley Madison appointed a new CEO, Rob Segal, and President, James Millership, who released a video statement on the site's Twitter account saying they intend to “make some big changes” and improve their image following the hack in 2015 that leaked the personal information of roughly 32 million of its users. customers, Segal said: "that's a part of the ongoing process that we're going through ...Whitney Wolfe is defending dating apps and hook-up culture.“What do you think people do when they go out to bars on a Friday night? “While you’re in a bar you could meet the love of your life — but there’s a good chance you’re going to hear about someone going home for a one-night stand.She had been involved in a relationship with Justin Mateen, another executive who has since left the company, while working there, and its breakdown was pored over in the case. Online dating has prompted headlines again as a result of a Vanity Fair article, “Tinder and the dawn of the dating apocalypse”, by journalist Nancy Jo Sales, which ran in this month’s issue and predictably went viral on social media.Tinder denied the claims; the issue was settled out of court with no admission of liability. It purported that so-nicknamed “hook-up apps” are proliferating a culture of misogyny, devaluing monogamy and might even be contributing to the increase of impotence in young men.