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[Samuel Axon Samuel Axon is a digital content producer in New York City.He has worked as an editor at Engadget, Mashable and the Joystiq network, and currently leads content strategy as Editorial Director at Sprout Social.
e Harmony's launch of Compatible Partners was called a "shotgun wedding" by the Los Angeles Times, though.There wasn't even a link to Compatible Partners at Furthermore, Compatible Partners had a completely different subscription system.Bisexuals had to pay two subscription fees to have access to both sexes.The newer lawsuit was settled in California yesterday.e Harmony will add its name to Compatible Partners, link it from the main e Harmony website alongside its Jewish, black, Christian and senior portals, and unify subscriptions.
The company will also pay out $500,000 to around 150 Californians to settle.
That's in addition to the $1.5 million it has spent defending itself in court.
Dating site e Harmony has settled a lawsuit in California by agreeing to end the separation of its homosexual and heterosexual matchmaking services.
e Harmony agreed to open a site for gay and lesbian customers after another lawsuit in 2008, but it did not cross-promote or even link between the two sites, and it kept subscriptions separate.
A gay man from New Jersey named Eric Mc Kinley filed suit against e Harmony in 2008 for not offering matchmaking for gays and lesbians.
e Harmony settled by agreeing to launch a service for gay and lesbian customers called Compatible Partners.