Man Arrested For Robbing People On Sodomite Dating App

A man in Chicago was arrested for robbing at least three different men who he met on the sodomite dating app Grindr:

Chicago police have arrested a 20-year-old south suburban man following a series of robberies in downtown hotels involving victims he met on Grindr.

According to, prosecutors have charged Davion Johnson of Sauk Village with felony armed robbery, felony robbery, and misdemeanor theft in connection with three separate cases from Nov. 5, 2019, Nov. 6, 2019, and on Jan. 23. (source)

But there is a secret that few want to discuss. According to NBC News, Grindr is not just a sodomite dating hookup, but a huge networking source for people who want to trade or deal in illegal drugs.

Mike is a teaching assistant in New York City, and to supplement his income, he has a second job: He sells drugs. But Mike, who spoke on the condition that his last name not be published because he was discussing illegal behavior, isn’t your stereotypical street-corner dealer. When it comes to pushing his product, he said there’s an app for that: Grindr.

“It gives me more clientele than I would normally get on the street,” Mike said of the popular gay dating app. He added that selling on Grindr is safer since he doesn’t have to worry about confrontations with other dealers “about who sells in what area.”

The rise of gay dating sites in the 1990s, such as early entrants Manhunt and Adam4Adam, provided gay men with new ways to connect. But over time, digital platforms geared toward LGBTQ men have also created a more convenient way for gay and bi men — a population that disproportionately uses illicit substances due to social stigma, discrimination and other minority stressors — to find drugs, and for drug dealers to find them.

“Today with Grindr, men can have sex and drugs delivered to their door instantly,” Phil McCabe, a social worker and president of the National Association of LGBT Addiction Professionals, told NBC News. (source)

This has been known for years to police, and it makes complete sense. Sodomites are known to abuse drugs at high rates, and that the app remains able to operate as it does is indicative of the power of the sodomite lobby in the US. The lobby has captured public support, and so is openly not only advocating for lowering the age of consent, but is also advancing drug use, among just two things.

Drugs and sodomite activity are not inherently interlinked. However, in the contemporary American social context, there is a link between the two and naturally extends to the push for legalization of drugs- it is as much about money as it is about philosophy.

Thus a lot of the violence on the sodomite dating apps are not just related to acts of passion, but also to drug trades between sodomites and possibly even non-sodomites gone bad, which is just another reason testifying to the troubles brought about by such things.

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