Sample dating game questions updating a web site
I spend a tremendous amount of time asking Japanese people, in Japanese, what they think about Japan, love, sex, foreigners, language, and everything else under the sun.
This seems to elicit very different results than speaking in English.
First of all, understand that very few Japanese women are interested in dating men of other races. Of course, if you hang around in gaijin bars, then yeah, you’ll meet the one-percent of “Japanese chicks who study English.” And they’ll come equipped with tons of stereotypical ideas about white, black, and miscellaneous brown people. Don’t forget to mention your manga collection and the fact you’re a yellow belt in karate. So when you initially meet someone new, you’re already pre-defined as “a foreigner,” someone whose skin color, clothing, habits, and beliefs places them instantly outside of the social order. Or are you just going to peace out back to Canada and live with your mom after a couple of years? Case in point, I ran in my buddy Tim-Bob the other day, having beers in a gaijin bar.
Overcoming the racial stereotypes and just being treated as a normal person is a big barrier. Chicks dig a guy with the ability to smuggle ET to safety. I call him Tim-Bob, because the first time we met, I thought his name was Tim, and the second time I thought his name was Robert. Anyway, Tim-Bob was halfway into his fourth drink and onto a familiar lamentation about his Japanese wife. Your wife can’t make more, since she’s a Japanese woman, but Oh, you sure can. Identical in every way – not exactly fountains of energy and interesting conversation, if you know what I mean.
Even if the job interview is for a job with a dating service, don't flirt.
Questions like this are inappropriate and will probably kill your chances of getting a job (or eventually dating someone at work): Focus on questions about the job.
Asking bad questions -- or asking good questions at the wrong time -- may indicate lack of interest, preparation, or intelligence.
Most of these questions should never be asked in a job interview, and some questions should be saved until a job offer has been made.
Check out the bad impressions you may give the interviewer when you ask these questions: It's always a good idea to bring a copy of the job description into the interview with you.
Perhaps you are on a prescription that causes inaccurate drug test results, or you (or your significant other) are thinking about having a family in the not-too-distant future. However, until the interviewer knows more about you, asking these questions at the beginning of the job interview process may cause concern and kill opportunities for you.
You may have very good reasons for wanting to know the answers to these questions, but asking these questions early in the interviewing process may indicate that you cannot be trusted: If you have a good reason for asking these questions, explain your reason, being careful not to trash a former employer or to share too much information.
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Or, better, wait until you are negotiating a job offer before asking any of them.