When politics come up on a first date, the night can end abruptly.A new dating site aims to solve that problem, at least for supporters of the presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump.Themed dating services have been around for a while, but we never thought we'd see one based entirely around Disney films.
Tate's first note, which, according to the posted e-mails, was sent at p.m. on Saturday, according to the e-mails as posted by Gawker.
on Friday, asks Jobs what he thinks a young Bob Dylan would think about Jobs' claim to a computer "revolution." "Revolutions are about freedom," the blogger asserts (I dare you to read that line without doing a Will-Ferrell-as-George-W.-Bush voice in your head; and keep in mind, we're talking about computers and app formats here, not the War on Terror). "The times they are a changin’, and some traditional PC folks feel like their world is slipping away.
Not associated with the House of Mouse in any way, the service's founder Dave Tavres started it up because he was struggling to meet women who love Disney as much as he does."I told them I had tried them, but there was no way to narrow down the searches to find women in the right distance and age range who loved Disney.
That was the inception moment." Mouse Mingle works like most dating sites - you set up a profile before the chatting and flirting begins.
That's adults, not adult-themed - there's a big difference.
You might think the idea of Disney dating is weird, but there are dating apps based around all kinds of niche subject matter, from farming to bacon.The BBC's Maggie Shiels makes a funny point about the "nocturnal back-and-forth": "We're all aware of the perils of 'drunk dialing' an ex – but for Ryan Tate at media gossip blog Gawker, e-mailing Apple boss Steve Jobs – with a stinger cocktail on hand late one night while the wife was away – really paid off," she writes.Despite his apparent resentment over Apple's efforts to control app development for its products, Tate did leave the exchange with a few positive things to say about Apple and its iconic leader."Yep, freedom from programs that steal your private data. It is." Jobs sent three more notes to Tate after that one.The duo argued about Apple's aim to control app development and the recent police raid of a Gizmodo blogger's home following that blog's decision to publish details about a prototype i Phone from Apple.Gizmodo, as Tate notes, is owned by Gawker Media, which also publishes the site