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We are a company in the legal sense but we are also young queer black and brown people hacking together a platform for our needs and dedicating the collective energy we have to make it better.”Understanding this context is imperative, especially given the racism and classism that still plagues queer spaces.Ultimately, the blame for Thurst being an incomplete product at launch lies with the system of white supremacy that affluent white gay people have left intact in their quest for assimilation.Apart from the gendered language adopted by the app itself (ads for premium “Grindr Xtra” features boast “6x the guys”), most users are there for, well, , and have no interest in those who identify as women.Some are even aggressively transphobic; I remember when, early in my transition, I received a message from someone who simply wrote “You’re not a woman. I hate that shit.”Recently, there’s been a surge of new dating apps ostensibly targeted at transgender people.Thankfully, since I began this report, Thurst has improved dramatically, and there are a few very understandable reasons for its initial stumbling blocks — reasons that, it turns out, are indicative of broader issues.When I asked company co-founder Morgen Bromell about the glitches, they pointed out that “[f]aced with the realities of the Trump administration, we thought it was best to release the app and ask for support and help, with the hope that adapting quickly with community support would allow us to surpass some hurdles.”And, Bromell points out, it’s not like Thurst was on equal footing to begin with:“[M]obile app testing is very time consuming and expensive…Unfortunately, we have no formal funding nor a large, dedicated engineering team, so we build what we can and commit to transparency and constant updates and improvement as we figure out what we can.Regardless of our disappointment, we need to support developers like those at Thurst, rather than casually dismiss them for perceived inadequacies.That’s a lot easier when you see the leaps Thurst has made since January.
I tried to upload a picture and was met with an error message that just said “Warning!
A Japanese pop idol, hair freshly shaved to the skin, takes to You Tube and bursts into tears as she begs for mercy over her transgression.
"My name is Minami Minegishi of AKB48 Team B," she says, referring to the hugely successful group she became a founding member of seven years ago.
anuary 7 was a cold morning in Massachusetts, but my heart was warm when I woke up.
Grabbing my phone, I tapped over to Google Play and set about downloading Thurst, the long-anticipated “dating app for queer people of all genders,” which I’d been waiting for since its announcement in 2015.