With online dating, there’s more of a cultural norm (among most people, at least) that if you’re not interested, there’s no need to respond to say that; it’s okay to just delete the message.Part of it, too, is that there’s more of an understanding (or at least there’s supposed to be) that hiring and applying for jobs is, well, business not personal.In the post, she also expressed her opposition to the strict religious practices of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, where she is currently a member.The Facebook post was set to private mode, meaning none of Robertson's students could read it - only Robertson's friends could view it.Given that, it’s just the smarter option for women who don’t want to field a bunch of hostile and insulting messages not to respond to people to say “thanks but I don’t think we’re the right match.” Now, it’s certainly true that some job applicants also respond to rejection with hostility, but (a) they’re far less numerous than in online dating, (b) the intensity of the hostility seems to be lower, and (c) it’s part of the job in that situation to deal with the occasional whacked out response to rejection.
(Not that they always do, of course, but there’s more of an expectation of it.) But a really big part of it is the reality that most women doing online dating quickly learn that if they send polite rejections to men who contact them, they’ll receive an enormous number of hostile and even abusive responses.
However, one of her followers came across the post and reported it to her employer at some point that same day.
'In honor of LGBT Pride Month, I thought I would reveal some things in the name of authenticity.
Funnily enough most dominant women are looking for individuals.
And while she may want to know how you look in petticoats she probably wants a guy who is a man.