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He points to the United Kingdom National Crime Agency’s 2016 report that found rapes stemming from an initial face-to-face encounter after previously meeting online had increased nearly 458 percent from 2009 to 2014, going from 33 reported incidents to 184. Scott Fitzgerald classic, Jay Gatsby, the main character, “lied and tricked everyone he knew,” explains Penora over email.
The NCA found that dating apps and websites had created “a new type of sexual offender.” Launched for Apple and Android this year, Gatsby pulls information from public databases that include criminal records and sex offender registries to determine if someone can use the platform. “We’re trying to prevent such an occurrence on our platform.” As of July 2015, more than 70 million people had a criminal record in the United States, which is about the same number of Americans with a college degree, reports the Brennan Center for Justice at the NYU School of Law.
Having a record might mean a person was convicted of a crime or that a person was arrested and never charged.
Currently a free app, Gatsby doesn’t concern itself with minor offenses, according to Penora.
“If you have a parking ticket, speeding ticket, arrested and never convicted or some type of summons you’re not getting banned.” Gatsby treats all convicted crimes, from minor drug possession to a violent felony, as the basis to ban a user.
Soja Films has posted a trailer for “Psycho Killer” on You Tube, showing a police officer menaced by the killer.Updated: Kimberly Busch is “burned out” by dating apps.“There were too many creeps,” says the attorney and CEO of Ask The Lawyers in Austin, Texas.“At Gatsby, we don’t care about any of that, we just want our users to be safe while finding love.” Busch says she would consider using Gatsby, but cautions that “criminal background checks are not an end-all-be-all of safety.” Even the Prohibition-era bootlegger and scurrilous financier, Jay Gatsby, was never convicted.Tobey Maguire’s Material Pictures and producer Alexandra Milchan are developing the serial-killer drama “The Red Mohawk.” Based on a book by Anonymous, the story centers on a murderer called The Red Mohawk who has the head of a skeleton.
While some welcome this new feature to the dating landscape, others worry it is an imperfect and discriminatory solution to a real problem.