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In the essay, Bradford cited studies proving what she observed: that many men expect their wives' careers to be secondary to theirs after marriage, and that a man and woman are less likely to date if her income is higher than his.No wonder some women downplay their intelligence and accomplishments so they don't drive men away, she said."I wanted to build a community where smart, outspoken, high-achieving women are celebrated and encouraged to progress in their career full-time," Bradford wrote.Just as young professionals invest in their clothes and appearance, "it's just as important to invest in dating," she said.
Every day, members of The League - a curated, mobile-based dating app for career-oriented professionals - receive the profiles of two or three potential dates on their phones.The League does not ask users for annual salaries, and a college degree isn't a requirement.Some people drop out of college to start a business, and many app users in Los Angeles forgo college to pursue acting."I love The League so far; met some amazing women and being new to San Francisco, it's really helped me a lot," Simon Walker was quoted as saying in press materials.
The League now has more than 1 million people on its wait list in 30 cities; it debuted in six cities - including Cleveland -- on Tuesday, Davis said. The company does not reveal how many active members it has.Nationally, 30 percent of League users have advanced degrees, and 20 percent have MBAs.