Eharmony gay dating site
Instead, he says, it’s because Christian critics of same-sex marriage were so furious, they could have become dangerous: “I think this issue of same-sex marriage within the next five to 15 years will be no issue anymore. At the very best, it’s been a painful way for a lot of people to have to live.
But at this point, at this age, I want America to start drawing together. by totally abandoning the concerns of gays and lesbians.
A screenshot of e Harmony.com, taken on May 31, 2007.
The popular online dating service e Harmony was sued on Thursday for refusing to offer its services to gays, lesbians and bisexuals.
“Such outright discrimination is hurtful and disappointing for a business open to the public in this day and age,” she said.Carlson’s lawyer Todd Schneider said the lawsuit was “about changing the landscape and making a statement out there that gay people, just like heterosexuals, have the right and desire to meet other people with whom they can fall in love.” Carlson’s lawyers expect a significant number of gays and lesbians to join the class action, which seeks to force e Harmony to end its policy as well as unspecified damages for those denied e Harmony services based on their sexual orientation.The conservative Christian co-founder of the dating site e Harmony says that marriage equality damaged his company and endangered his employees. Fellow conservatives are the ones who nearly got violent over the inclusion of gays and lesbians in the online dating scene. Finance this month, e Harmony CEO Neil Clark Warren says he’s a “passionate follower of Jesus” and was formerly associated with the anti-gay group Focus on the Family.As part of the proposed agreement, the company will pay more than half a million dollars and make its website more “welcoming” to seekers of same-sex matches, according to court documents filed Tuesday.The Pasadena-based company had already launched a service last year for gays and lesbians, called Compatible Partners, as part of an unrelated settlement with the New Jersey attorney general’s civil rights division.