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LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - The popular online dating service e Harmony was sued on Thursday for refusing to offer its services to gays, lesbians and bisexuals.A lawsuit alleging discrimination based on sexual orientation was filed in Los Angeles Superior Court on behalf of Linda Carlson, who was denied access to e Harmony because she is gay.Lawyers bringing the action said they believed it was the first lawsuit of its kind against e Harmony, which has long rankled the gay community with its failure to offer a "men seeking men" or "women seeking women" option.They were seeking to make it a class action lawsuit on behalf of gays and lesbians excluded from the dating service.For example, a "gay dating" link would be added to the bottom of the home page where there now are links for black, Hispanic, Jewish, Christian and seniors dating.The firm also would establish a million settlement fund, with about 0,000 set aside for gay, lesbian and bisexual Californians who can show they were harmed by e Harmony's policies. The proposal still must be approved by a Superior Court judge in Los Angeles.We get to know you personally through our online Relationship Questionnaire.Then we utilize patented matching technology developed by the scientists at e Harmony to match you with like-minded gay singles.
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The popular e Harmony online dating service will have to do more to welcome gays and lesbians to its site, under a proposed settlement of a class-action lawsuit announced Tuesday.
The Pasadena company, which says it uses a scientifically developed questionnaire to help people find "relationships that last," didn't offer gay, lesbian and bisexual matchmaking services on its primary Web site, e Harmony.com, until last spring.
In the late 1990s, after about 35 years of work as a clinical psychologist and marriage counselor, Warren said he decided to test his theory that certain characteristics can predict compatibility and lead to more satisfying relationships.
After three years of research in collaboration with Galen Buckwalter, Warren developed a model of compatibility that is now the basis of the company's matching system.