The good news is, heterosexual daters' profiles reveal that members of all races and ethnicities have essentially equal "match percentages", or degree to which other users have desired responses to their questions.So if race is not a factor in decision-making users should send evenly distributed responses to interested parties of all races.
She said: Wow, not only is she waaaaaaay off, but her comment reminded me of the darts that are also aimed at Asian men when they wonder if they’re being sidelined in love.And it's not just newlyweds - the same mirror-opposite gender gaps appeared in the full census in 2000 among blacks and Asians.In three quarters of Asian/white marriages the husband was white but in about three quarters of black/white marriages the wife was white.Black women and Asian men have some things in common in this arena so today I want to dig deeper into interracial relationships and the interesting ground that black women and Asian men share.Interracial Marriage The Pew Research organization recently published a report on interracial marriages (Marrying Out) using data from the 2008 U. Census Current Population Survey and one striking statistic jumped out at me.White, Asian-American, Native American, Latino, Middle Eastern, Pacific Islander and black men all wrote back to African-American women at about a 20% lower rate than they did to all other races and ethnicities!
(Yes, even black men sent fewer responses to black women than all other women).
So the complaints we hear from black women about their "most eligible" men being "taken" by non-black women are grounded in some real disparities.
No Level Playing Field in Online Dating and Mating Whether online or face-to-face, mate selection has certainly never been a level playing field.
At least the Asian guys weren't being given short shrift on this site.
On OK Cupid, black women and white men seemed to be adjusting their standards according to their popularity.
Stories about black women, marriage and interracial relationships have always generated controversy, strong opinions and stereotyped assumptions.