Just last year, Friend Finder Networks also suffered its first data blow with over four million accounts stolen.
Login and personal details were hacked including members' sexual preferences and extramarital histories.
“For Christian Swingers things are not easy – often other religious people judge you, out of ignorance or envy, telling you that your lifestyle and love practices are wrong,” begins the opening paragraph of the pitch. And no excoriation I could offer will come anywhere near to the excoriation God will enact. They are children of darkness, sons and daughters of Satan, putting on a cloak of piety.
It does not take much for my mind to engage in a bit of lateral thinking, and for me to see biblical applications everywhere. This morning I was reading in Galatians, and I again noted a “sin list” which is found so often in the New Testament.
The Christian Post has the details about the latest damnable deviation of ungodliness parading itself as Christian.
A new dating website called CHRISTIANSwingers is sending ripples throughout the Christian community for offering “faithful couples” the opportunity to “hookup” with each other.
But of course as Jesus made perfectly clear, we cannot claim to love God if we do not obey him.
For months, Friend Finder Networks has been receiving security warnings from its server.Christians are known for holding fast to their faith, but their grip seems to have loosened on their morals.In a survey of more than 61,000 users of the extramarital dating site Ashley Madison, more than 70 percent said they identified as Catholic, Protestant and evangelical.Analysts admitted the breakdown is reflective of religious demographics of the country — a Gallup poll from 2012 showed 77 percent of American adults called themselves Christian — but said it’s likely the conservative nature of a particular faith can influence the fidelity of its followers.“It’s hard to live up to the expectations we place on ourselves when we are in environments that don’t allow for much deviation from that,” said Jon Bloch, sociology professor at Southern Connecticut State University.“There’s a tendency for certain kinds of urges to build up …