trong bối cảnh tỷ lệ thất nghiệp sau đại học tăng cao, giới trẻ Trung Quốc có xu hướng tìm kiếm cơ hội việc làm trên ứng dụng hẹn hò. Tuy nhiên, điều này dấy lên mối lo ngại đối với những người dùng nền tảng và cả Tinder.
[...] With China’s youth unemployment rate (tỉ lệ thất nghiệp) surpassing (vượt quá) 20% earlier this year, according to the National Bureau of Statistics, fresh graduates have been using all sorts of tactics (kỹ thuật) to gain an edge (đạt lợi thế) in the job market — from pursuing (theo đuổi) higher degrees to seeking help from the divine.
Making use of Tinder is the latest job-seeking hack to attract attention. Dating apps are hugely popular in China: There were 275 dating apps with more than 1,000 downloads in the country in 2022, up from 81 in 2017, according to data from the analytics (phân tích) platform Data.ai.
It’s unclear exactly how many young Chinese use Tinder, but the app is more popular than other international dating platforms such as Bumble and Hinge, despite not being officially accessible (tiếp cận) in China.
[...] In fact, some users have begun using Tinder as a direct replacement (thay thế) for LinkedIn, which pulled out of (rút khỏi) the Chinese market in May. The app has several features that make it useful for job hunters (người tìm việc): Unlike Hinge, it allows users to connect with people outside their immediate social circle (vòng quan hệ xã hội). Many users also include the names of their employers and universities on their Tinder profiles, and it’s possible to screen users based on their genders, ages, and interests.
source: Sixth Tone,