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Updated June 29, The explosion of online dating apps is failing to dent the popularity of traditional "marriage markets" in China, with a distinct generation gap opening up on whether the digital world can be trusted for matchmaking. The informally organised markets usually take place on weekends in the parks of major cities, with information notices for singles detailing their age, height, job and personality traits.

The parents are worried", he said, as he waited to speak to people browsing a notice for his year-old daughter.

Book Review: R.V. Rajan. 2013. Don’t Flirt with Rural Marketing—The Handbook of Rural Marketing

Like Mr Wang, most people at the market were middle-aged or elderly parents posting notices on behalf of their single children, often without their knowledge. Weekend marriage markets can be found all over China, but Shenzhen has the distinction of being China's largest migrant city — with much of the 20 million population moving to the special economic zone in recent decades. It's a magnet for young workers across China's southern provinces, in a country where more than a quarter of the labour force moves for a job.

That focus on work opportunities and career means the marriage age is higher in Shenzhen than in most other large cities in China Mr Wang believes China lacks a "flirting culture", making dating apps like his particularly suitable for the Chinese market. Mr Wang attributes China's more reserved dating culture to a lack of house parties and bar hopping among young people compared to the West.

2 of 6 R V Rajan, Chairman, Anugrah Rural Marketing Academy, and Author, Don't Flirt with Rural

While there are around million user accounts for Tantan, the company has had to close another 50 million that were fake or used by scammers. Among the scams common in China's online world are women who insist on a digital cash payment before they agree to meet, and those who take their dates to specific restaurants, only to order, flee and leave the man facing a highly inflated bill.

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It's these stories that help convince advocates of marriage markets that the online world is too risky a place to find true love. Topics: relationships , community-and-society , internet-technology , marriage , china , asia.

First posted June 29, If you have inside knowledge of a topic in the news, contact the ABC. ABC teams share the story behind the story and insights into the making of digital, TV and radio content. Read about our editorial guiding principles and the standards ABC journalists and content makers follow. Learn more. By Vanessa Gorman and Susan Chenery. He's painted some of the world's biggest stars, married Australian television's darling and has a swanky hotel named after him, but life for Vincent Fantauzzo has never been easy.

A series of cold fronts tears across the country, leaving ashes in its wake as NSW braces for a catastrophic fire rating on Tuesday.

Our hairdressers, personal trainers and local pub owners often act as our unofficial therapists when things are tough. Have you ever considered the emotional labour you might be causing them? By China correspondent Bill Birtles. Photo: The informally-organised markets usually take place on weekends in the parks of major cities.

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Related Story: 'Marry first, then fall in love': The evolution of love and marriage in China. Beggs says TDS Telecom would build a new fiber network to homes and businesses throughout the city. Because TDS Telecom would be building infrastructure that the company would own, no contract with the city would be necessary.

TDS Telecom would recoup the costs of installing, maintaining, and operating the network through market share, Beggs says. He says the fact that the infrastructure would be owned by a private company would mean the city would have little control over the network. Some 70 miles northeast of Spokane, the city of Sandpoint, Idaho, is currently in the process of installing its own fiber optic network. The city initially began working with private partners who would build the network and lease access.

One route would serve the city and county governments, while the other would be dedicated to residential and commercial use. As the network progressed, Stapleton says, the city chose to change its model to lease conduits by the foot using a system that divides the conduit into separate linear cells.

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As Sandpoint continued building conduits, it began attracting attention from internet service providers, including Starkville, Miss. Stapleton says Sandpoint has right-of-use agreements with Ting Inc. She says Ting has hired a dozen employees, the majority of whom are from the Sandpoint area. The company also hires local contractors. She says Ting plans to expand service from Sandpoint to the neighboring cities of Ponderay, Kootenai, and Dover within the next few years.

Members of the working group say they understand that there are challenges to providing Spokane with a city-wide fiber optic network. Some of the cost could be offset by the fact that, like Sandpoint, Spokane has been installing conduits during road construction projects for several years.

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Shallbetter says a representative from Avista Corp. Creating and owning its own network would be a risky move for the city, Green says.