Dating decoder

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She incorporated this aspect of it very well, I thought, this kind of, like, way that the brain is sort of flitting around to all these different images all the time.

I don’t know why people didn’t see that at the time. This was sort of coming up and coming along that this was happening. Why do girls seem to be the victims of these events?

More than that, the willingness to put up with it, the ...

I wrote this piece that was about misogyny, sexism, sexual harassment. Because this is what I heard from young women and men who were using ...

Kara Swisher: Today in the red chair is Nancy Jo Sales, a journalist and best-selling author who has written for Vanity Fair, the Guardian and New York Magazine, among other places. Yeah, I’m going to make him watch the documentary, too. Obviously everyone knows about Tinder and knows about dating and the changing nature of dating and the gamification. Then they also advertised things that they had stolen.

She’s also the director of a new HBO documentary called “Swiped: Hooking Up in the Digital Age.” Nancy Jo, welcome to Recode Decode. I like to go into the backgrounds of people I talk to so they understand how they got where they got. About the new ways that people communicate with each other. I wrote a book about that, “American Girls: Social Media and the Secret Lives of Teenagers,” that goes into that very thing, and talked to a lot of schools. ” It seems pretty obvious to me, as it did to you, that we need to start having conversations like this about what this new technology ... Talk about how you got into it because you were a longtime journalist. I started writing about teenagers in the ’90s at New York Magazine. Hip-hop was — this has been written about a lot by others, not by me — but the music industry pushed gangster rap. I love a lot of those artists very much, but it was taken up in the sort of way that I think a lot of people could say bordered on a kind of racial offensiveness or racism. Well, also, they were running around with cameras, these handheld video cameras. I would sit in these rooms with them and they would wait a long time …

When she set out to make her new documentary “Swiped: Hooking Up in the Digital Age,” journalist Nancy Jo Sales says she wanted to humanize the people who used dating apps: These are real people, not just pictures to be swiped left or right on.

Becoming anesthetized to people speaking to you in ways you should never be spoken to, or accepting that. She has that in the film, I think, and graphically, it’s done very well. This is getting back to how did I write about technology. No, actually, the first thing that I really dived into tech and kids was ... Because you could see the warping of these teen minds or ... There was Amanda Todd, which is a tragic suicide that really devastated me. Okay, so 2012 we saw a lot of really tragic stories all of a sudden about cyber bullying that led to suicide. But nobody’s really writing about the culture of it.” There were a lot of sort of cheerleading-type of stories that you see in the New York Times sometimes, or in other places. Like, “Hey, the kids are doing something new and isn’t it great? Then I did this piece — while I was reporting my book, I did a piece for Vanity Fair — “Tinder and the Dawn of the Dating Apocalypse.” It came out of another conversation with Graydon. I was telling him about, “Well, what are you up to? I kind of wrote about them in that last piece, that everybody’s on them.” He said, “It’s just ...

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