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It won't be the one he was at during election night, though.
"They don't want to promote political stuff," he said.
David Goss was at a Southern California bar on election night 2016, scribbling down ideas to rename Trump Singles.com, his nascent dating site.
Since Donald Trump was about to lose the presidential election, Goss decided his site needed a new figurehead. He considered Wealthy Person Dating, but that didn't really roll off the tongue. The week before Inauguration Day in January, Goss counted 18,000 active people on his site, more than twice how many were using it on election night.
He set up the site to make money by charging customers a flat monthly fee of .99, or in small increments in order to communicate, a similar method other sites use.(Facebook requires dating site advertisers to obtain permission from the company first.) Still, his site has attracted people from Europe, Africa, Australia, Russia and even Mexico. "It's very tedious." Goss attempted to contact Trump's staff, since he is using the family name without some sort of an agreement. The White House didn't respond to a request for comment.Despite his success, Goss wishes the site wasn't so popular. But that hasn't stopped him from setting up his first meet-up event at a local bar.Each message costs five credits, and 10 credits cost .99.People can also gift credits to one another as a way of saying they're a little more serious about talking.
By day's end, though, he received a news alert announcing that Trump had unexpectedly won the election. When Trump stood on the Capitol steps in Washington, DC and took the oath of office, Trump Singles shot to 26,000 people.