Dating firms

19-Sep-2020 21:31

Founded in 2009, Grindr bills itself as “the world’s largest social networking app for gay, bi, trans, and queer people.” Last year, Grindr became a space for users to freely share their HIV status.The company said it provided users with that option to “foster an open dialogue” about sexual health.“Philadelphia and the surrounding area could be a great center for cultivation. After carving the state into six geographic regions, state officials scrutinized 177 applications before awarding two permits for each zone.Pennsylvania’s Department of Health awarded 12 licenses to grow medical marijuana in warehouses.And Keith Morgan, the Lower Merion Township heir to the Aamco transmission fortune, won a growing license for the northwestern region of the state with his company Holistic Farms.“It was an incredibly competitive process, and there were numerous outstanding applicants,” Morgan said.

In 2015, people line up to be among the first in Nevada to legally purchase medical marijuana at the Silver State Relief dispensary in Sparks, Nev.The state will announce the winners of 27 dispensary permits next week.One winner in the southeast, Prime Wellness of Pennsylvania, lists Chase Lenfest as a principal and financial backer.“Grindr is a relatively unique place for openness about HIV status,” James Krellenstein, of the AIDS advocacy group ACT UP New York, told Buzz Feed.

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“To then have that data shared with third parties that you weren’t explicitly notified about, and having that possibly threaten your health and safety — that is an extremely, extremely egregious breach of basic standards that we wouldn’t expect from a company that likes to brand itself as a supporter of the queer community.” The revelation also caught the attention of at least one lawmaker.“As the testing of our feature is completed, any information related to HIV status has been removed from Apptimize and we are in the process of discussing removal of this data from Localytics.” Buzzfeed’s report included findings by the Norwegian nonprofit SINTEF, which said that users’ HIV data were being shared along with their GPS location and other identifying information, such as sexuality, relationship status, ethnicity and phone IDs to third-party advertising companies.