Gay Sex App For Indians

Although Mumbai is India’s financial and entertainment capitol – gay sex is taboo and unacceptable.   ISIS gunman, Omar Mateen’s dad said that his son should not have killed innocent victims at Pulse nightclub… because “God himself will punish those involved in homosexuality”.

In 2013, India’s Supreme Court reinstated a century old law banning gay love, labeling it “against the order of nature.”    Everyone  trembling in the gay communities of India, have secret Grindr memberships. In  2009, Grindr was worth $155 million.  CEO, Joel Simkhai, just sold a chunk  of the company’s stock to an LGBT investor for $93 million.  Grindr will eventually trounce the competitors to become “the largest network for gay men in the world.” The booty scene is thriving in the shadowy closets of Afghanistan and Pakistan, even though homosexuality is outlawed.

Despite the national rules banning same sex, hundreds of thousands of gay Indians use Grindr for sex, networking, and dating.  Married guys, and curious young adults, risk their lives for a taste of the boy pussy.  The Grindr app relies on GPS, and it’s threatening the privacy and safety of the sperm drinkers.

“If you download the app, you will be shocked to notice how many gay men are around you,” said Ashok Row Kavi, founder of the Humsafar Trust, a gay rights organization in Mumbai. “At any one time on Grindr, there are 100 to 200 gay men in a one-kilometer [half-mile] radius.”

Blued is China’s most popular gay dating website.  It was started by an ex cop in 2012, but it already has 22 million gay male users.
“Blued is more important for Chinese people than Grindr is for Americans,” said Sun Mo, 25, a media operations manager at the Beijing LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender) Center.

“In America, if you don’t use Grindr, you can go to a gay bar. You can find gay people around. In China, apart from Beijing, Guangzhou and Shanghai — in smaller cities, and in the countryside — you can’t find any gay organizations or gay bars whatsoever.”

Read More @Los Angeles Times