Following the 2013 hack of Queensland-based dating service Cupid Media, Australia's privacy commissioner last year recommended such sites should encrypt passwords, delete old information and conduct regular scans for vulnerabilities.Both said their sites were HTTPS — in other words, things like logins and passwords were encrypted.e Harmony said it deleted all data upon request, but "data is not automatically deleted upon account closure, nor is it considered standard practice to do so".Even the episode's ending is somewhat anti-climactic (paging rejected guy: Give me a call; that gal was crazy).That said, the show is best seen as an excellent infomercial for a new dating service.
"Which makes this more of a challenge for the menfolk than the women, though everyone is equally shallow (no one ever says, "It doesn't matter what he/she looks like, I like them anyway").
There are palm trees, purple drapes, red roses, red roses, a California mansion integrating some elements of the Spanish Colonial Revival style with some from the Northwest Valley porn-set post-Bauhaus thing …
The "sparkling cider" was an 8.4 ounce bottle of carbonated apple juice.
Slimy to the touch, the bear accurately foreshadowed the visual texture of .
The show, in its slavish adherence to the visual clichés of prime-time dating shows, exhibits an abundance of synthetic greasiness.