Afghan President Ashraf Ghani, right, poses for photographers during a meeting with National Geographic's famed green-eyed "Afghan Girl," Sharbat Gulla, and family, at the Presidential palace in Kabul, Afghanistan, Nov. Afghanistan's president on Wednesday welcomed home Gulla who was deported from Pakistan after a court had convicted her on charges of carrying a forged Pakistani ID card and staying in the country illegally.The data shown above come from the Facebook dating app, Are You Interested (AYI), which works like this: Users in search of someone for a date or for sex flip through profiles of other users and, for each one, click either “yes” (I like what I see) or “skip” (show me the next profile).AYI analyzed some 2.4 million heterosexual interactions—meaning every time a user clicked either “yes” or “skip”—to come up with these statistics.Its users skew older than Tinder’s—about two-thirds of AYI users are older than 35, according to a spokesperson.On the other hand, white men responded to black women 8.5% of the time—less often than for white, Latino, or Asian women.In general, men responded to women about three times as often as women responded to men. All men except Asians preferred Asian women, while all except black women preferred white men.All Paid users can message and post and they also have added benefits.
Members only see intersection of what they are looking for and what other members are looking for. Free messaging and status posting for undergraduates (5 messages/day limit).Single payments for regional advertising of profile (one-time appearance in scrolling banner for – user picture, link, short text for mouseover; bidding war for stationary second banner + cost of /minute).And both black men and black women got the lowest response rates for their respective genders.Perhaps most surprising is that among men, all racial groups preferred another race over their own.When the answer is “yes,” the other user is notified and has the opportunity to respond. The graphic shows what percentage of people responded to a “yes,” based on the gender and ethnicity of both parties (the data are only for opposite-sex pairs of people).