UPDATE: Since posting this article, we have received word from several whose children are insured through Medicaid’s NH Healthy Families program.
All of their children, no matter how old (the youngest we’ve heard of is 5, the oldest is 17) have received the same letter we’ve published here.
There is a startup in the love industry that promised to help people find real relationships — not just sex.
But, as with so many things in love, it didn't go according to plan. Today, after 10 months of soul-searching, the startup is making a very public commitment to change.
"[People] started saying things — on dating apps, on Twitter, everywhere — that we would never say to someone in person," says Katie Hunt.
"Walking up to a woman in street and asking her to show you one of their boobs. Hunt reads an actual conversation that happened on Hinge: A man who just got out of the military matches with a woman, and takes the time to send this message: "I got out as staff sergeant, E-6, if you know what the military ranks are at all." Fair start. Tinder was processing more than 1 billion swipes per day. He let the original Hinge app fall apart (the reviews in the app stores are terrible because of it) and he took the startup back into stealth mode.
So, it would seem the DHHS is intent on providing something that has yet to be approved through the rule-making process.