“It’s actually probably easier to meet people now than ever before, if you think about all of the incredible technologies we have to connect,” says Eric Klinenberg, a sociology professor at New York University and the author of Going Solo: The Extraordinary Rise and Surprising Appeal of Living Alone.
“But one big issue is people today are really looking for their soul mate," he says, "and they’re not going to compromise.” In addition to holding out for a soul mate, Klinenberg says many people aren’t settling down with someone because of society’s changing culture.
“I do think there’s a little bit of that paradox-of-choice problem,” he says.
“You have so many different options that it’s easy to find the flaws with each one and difficult to just pick some person with all their flaws — since we all do have them — and just stay with it.” In addition to having a plethora of options, the era of the extended American adolescence seems to have tempered the rush to marriage.
This article contains significant spoilers about major events concerning this person.
It is likely you will be spoiled if you have not read all the manga released to date.
Lucy is part of Generation Y, the generation born between the late 1970s and the mid 1990s.
She’s also part of a yuppie culture that makes up a large portion of Gen Y.
His superior is James Black and his partner is Jodie Starling.
and dated Akemi Miyano, one of their low-ranking members, to feed information to the FBI.
Most daters on mainstream sites like OKCupid, Tinder and are white.
And the statistics say that most of those white men are looking to date someone who “share their racial background.” That means that, for the most part, black women’s profiles are passed by.
I have a term for yuppies in the Gen Y age group—I call them Gen Y Protagonists & Special Yuppies, or GYPSYs.