The sample included 19,131 participants who had been married once between 20, and were asked where they met – was it online dating sites; email or instant messaging; online communities such as chat rooms or virtual reality games; or social networking sites.Those who met on social networking sites were more likely to be younger, married more recently, and African American compared to those who met on other ways on the internet.As they continued to swipe their way left and right to marital unions, few similar options existed for the Muslim community.men and women might find themselves torn between honoring tradition and finding love.I know that this is common in many cultures, but when you are from a background that doesn’t approve of this it doesn’t make much sense to me as to why she would have done this. Most the time I feel at peace with her, but there are times I feel angry, upset, and hateful. You feel “angry, upset, and hateful” because someone touched something that you want to one day be yours’.
A man who feels anger and hate toward a woman is dangerous. It hurts you because it is abusive and manipulative behavior which can only retard your spiritual growth.
It must, therefore, be based on much more than chance encounters or increased hormones.
Traditionally, a young Muslim man or woman could rely on his or her community to help create a match.
century, friend-based introductions were the primary way people met their spouse, he says, and social networks may simply be an extension of that pattern.
That could also explain why marriages that began on social networking sites were also no more likely to end in divorce than unions that were generated by online dating sites that involve algorithms and strangers trying to match people together, rather than acquaintances who know their friends’ likes and dislikes and personality best.