Dating site for people in film and entertainment industry
According to Mark Kantrowitz, who publishes the financial aid websites and Finaid.org, while the average 2011 graduate finished school with about ,200 in debt, many are straining to pay off significantly greater loans. This particular dynamic preceded the economic meltdown, of course.
In his profile on Seeking Arrangement, Jack describes himself as a 67-year-old with a bachelor's degree. C., native says he founded four financial services companies.
The site also includes a complimentary stamp on student profiles, certifying them as a "college sugar baby." Wade sees his company as providing a unique service, a chance for "men and women living through tough economic times to afford college." He bristles at the notion that he's merely running a thinly veiled, digital bordello, choosing instead to describe his site as one that facilitates "mutually beneficial relationships."Taylor doesn't explicitly refer to what she was doing in Greenwich as prostitution, but she now allows that her primary motivation was, indeed, money.
She and her host ended up in his bedroom, where he peeled off her bikini.
She pocketed the envelope, seeing it as decent money for half a day's work. I just did what needed to be done.""It's a very expensive job," says Jack, a 70-year-old sugar daddy, who describes himself as a "humanitarian" interested in helping young women in financial need.
But once on the train and no longer worried for her safety, she started to agonize over what she had just done."I never thought it would come to this. I mean, I had just gotten money for having sex," says Taylor, who never heard from the guy in Greenwich again. Jack isn't the name that appears on his American Express black card, but an identity he uses when shopping online for companionship and sex.
Meanwhile, according to Jeffrey Jensen Arnett, a professor of psychology at Clark University, about 85 percent of the class of 2011 will likely move back in with their parents during some period of their post-college years, compared with 40 percent a decade ago.