Dating gun

dating gun-57
Herd told Tech Crunch that there will be an appeals process for users such as sport shooters to possibly have their photos reinstated, that 5,000 contracted content moderators will be going through existing and new images, and that Instagram photos from users won't be censored (there's an option for users to show Instagram photos on their profiles). Bean, Dick's Sporting Goods and Walmart are among the companies that have announced policy changes.Bumble's move to restrict gun photos comes as other U. companies are changing their gun-related policies following last month's mass school shooting in Florida that killed 17 people.

Herd told Tech Crunch that there will be an appeals process for users such as sport shooters to possibly have their photos reinstated, that 5,000 contracted content moderators will be going through existing and new images, and that Instagram photos from users won't be censored (there's an option for users to show Instagram photos on their profiles). Bean, Dick's Sporting Goods and Walmart are among the companies that have announced policy changes.Bumble's move to restrict gun photos comes as other U. companies are changing their gun-related policies following last month's mass school shooting in Florida that killed 17 people.

Bumble announced Monday that they would be banning pictures of guns from their dating app.

"As mass shootings continue to devastate communities across the country, it’s time to state unequivocally that gun violence is not in line with our values, nor do these weapons belong on Bumble," they wrote in a statement on their blog.

"Online behavior can both mirror and predict how people treat each other in the real world," the Austin, Texas-based tech company said in a blog post.

"Bumble has a responsibility to our users and a larger goal to encourage accountability offline." "As mass shootings continue to devastate communities across the country, it’s time to state unequivocally that gun violence is not in line with our values, nor do these weapons belong on Bumble," the blog post said.

that it will handle images of firearms similarly to how it handles nudity and hate speech: Its 5,000-strong team of moderators will flag gun images and have them removed from the app.

That doesn't mean the user is banned, and he or she can appeal the process if the gun is being used for a sporting activity like hunting, Herd said.

We commend any company that is committed to keeping their users safe." A spokesperson from OKCupid told Metro that they ban "any photo that contains any violent or disturbing imagery, which a violent gun photo would absolutely fall under that umbrella." OKCupid does ask users their opinion on gun control when building a dating profile.

They’ve received 12 million responses to this question since 2005, and of those, "74 percent of our users think that our country would be less safe if more people owned guns." "Frankly, we feel this is a better indicator of who a person is versus hiding the fact that people own guns," the spokesperson said.

Sites specifically for gun owners looking to find love do in fact exist.

One, Concealed Carry Match, launched in August 2016.

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