The website, which has so far focused on its European market, is currently launching in the UK and with 2,600 British members already, it is particularly popular among lonely businessmen forced to spend more time than they would like in international hotel rooms.The website may assure globetrotters that tumbling into bed with an exciting and discreet new partner is a fun way to deal with the trauma of being far from home, but its very existence will add another worry for the husbands and wives of those heading abroad this summer.It is no surprise then, that several Indian users seem to have contributed to making a French website — which provocatively calls itself “the first extramarital dating site made by women” — a virtual hit. “You can meet married or attached men and women from all over the world,” it says, while asking the user to “be honest about your marital status.” The irony couldn’t be more palpable.Soon after gaining popularity, the site also earned its fair share of criticism for “promoting extramarital affairs”.
Here, it's more taboo, but it's done just as much as in Europe. People got very defensive and said that we're horrible people and that it's all smut. launch provoked a firestorm of media outrage, with grenades thrown by nearly every gatekeeper of news and popular culture.Among the many signals or actions available on the website, users have a choice to add people to their list of ‘favourites’. However, after adding us to the list, he didn’t contact us. He had been married for a little less than a decade.Like the others that we chatted with, he, too, said that he had never cheated on his wife, who was a homemaker.He left us a few messages, giving us a fixed time at which to chat, and insisted that we meet as soon as possible.When we refused to comply, he asked us for our picture to compensate.