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In spite of the egalitarianism that permeates millennial culture, and wide-spread acceptance of interracial couples, on-line dating is anything but color-blind.“We interviewed some women, for example, who were on these mass market sites,” says Brian, “And they were getting harassed on the sites to some degree, overly-sexualized by guys on there.
Most of the times these guys weren’t Black.”In addition to being the subject of an unwanted fetish, statistics such as those recently compiled by dating mega-site Ok Cupid suggest that Black women fair the worst on dating sites.
This multi-tournament, multi-platform, multi-game event will give visitors the opportunity to experience the exciting world of competitive video gaming first-hand.
A variety of esports tournaments will be showcased, with cash prizes and overseas trips up for grabs for the winners.
Whether you’re planning on moving the payload in Overwatch, raging at your team mates in DOTA 2, or fragging your way to victory in a heated game of Call of Duty, the NAG LAN is an unforgettable experience, and each year the tickets sell out in minutes.
r Age is South Africa’s biggest annual video gaming, computer, technology and geek culture exhibition.
Last summer, Brian and his brother Justin Gerrard, 28, joined a small group of aspiring entrepreneurs who periodically met for dinner in New York City.“Basically, just a small group of eight guys,” Brian recalls.
In 2017 the NAG LAN will be hosted at the annual r Age Expo in Johannesburg.BAE utilizes campus ambassadors, college students who help the team promote the app among Black college students and alumni, while receiving intern experience, sometimes even credits, and contacts in exchange.“One of the things for us,” says Justin, “especially as a team of all people of color, is to provide meaningful opportunities when we visit campuses to talk about how to start a business, how to build an app, or other aspirations that [students] may have.”The BAE app is available for download on the i Phone and Android devices.You can also follow the startup on Twitter @BAE_app.Shortly after that conversation, the brothers, along with Jordan Kunzika, a first generation Angolan-American, created BAE , Before Anyone Else, a mobile dating app that caters specifically to African-American singles.The founders launched the app at Howard University in April, and received over 17,000 downloads in its first month, outperforming an early Tinder.