Since launching in August last year, the Chinese gay dating app Blued boasts two million users. Despite having an estimated gay population of million, and despite legalizing homosexuality in , AND despite removing it from the list of mental diseases in , China's policy on homosexuality remains "Triple No": "No Approval, No Disapproval, No Promotion. While Blued has the presence Grindr lacks in China and the mobile capabilities other Chinese gay dating services haven't caught up with, it also offers unique support for its users. In , Le kept up a small blog, Light Blue Memory chronicling his experiences as a gay man in China. The blog was so popular that Le, a police officer, decided to launch DanLan, an online community for gay people in China to deal with the isolation many of his readers felt:. I'm very happy to be part of that dynamic force.
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New Gay Dating App in China Is Getting All Kinds of Action
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Beijing CNN Business China's most popular gay dating app has temporarily stopped accepting new users after allegations that it put underage people at risk by letting them sign up. More Videos China exports its model of internet sovereignty. China announces new sanctions, consumers react to Western brands boycott.
China's top gay dating app stops accepting new users after claims it put minors at risk
Browsing the internet as a young policeman in China, Ma Baoli recalls the sheer volume of web pages telling him he was a pervert, diseased and in need of treatment -- simply because he was gay. Two decades later, the softly spoken year-old now helms Blued, one of the world's largest dating platforms for gay men. Parent company BlueCity's sunlit Beijing campus teems with young and casually dressed programmers who hold meetings in rooms named after Oscar Wilde and other prominent LGBTQ figures from around the world.
The action, which is being driven by the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States , is unusual given that the panel typically investigates mergers that could result in control of an American business by a foreign individual or company, judging whether deals could threaten national security. This appears to be the first case in which the United States has asserted that foreign control of a social media app could have national security implications. The administration has not announced the move, which will require that Grindr be sold, or explained it.