What I found – along with some very strange stuff about how bald men are better in bed (one experiment I'm less keen to try) – was a study that claimed men named David, Andrew and Daniel make the best husbands, so judged by their female spouses. I really like talking to him (and realise that downing an entire bottle of Chardonnay on a date is somehow less cool when you're sat in your bedroom), but the distance is an obvious problem. Halfway through our second game, he asks, "Are you racist, by the way? I frown and glance sideways at a rubbish bin overflowing with chequered hotdog wrappers and imagine stuffing him inside it. The Name Game After two extremely polarising dates, I phone David Figlio, a professor of economics at Northwestern University, to talk science.
Don't pretend you don't do it too – the sheer amount of choice available to daters right now has made cut-throat window shoppers out of all of us. It starts the way every good love story, from Chaucer to My first date is with Daniel Gearie, 24, a teacher from Dundee. Daniel #1 is so chilled he's practically horizontal, he sits clutching a mug of tea and slips in self-deprecating jokes throughout our three hour-long chat.
The Good News Foundation, which became a charity in March, said today that its new name would take the organisation into its next phase, which will include focusing not on digital skills and inclusion alone, but more broadly on the impact technology can have on solving some of the most pressing social challenges facing the UK.The digital inclusion charity the Tinder Foundation has changed its name to the Good Things Foundation in a bid to differentiate itself from the popular dating app.The name change is the Sheffield-based charity’s second in three years.It's really easy to discount people and write them off really fast without spending any time or giving them a chance.The show then puts that idea onstage and says to the audience 'so this is how we're doing dating now – what do we really think of this?