Then you might have a hard time getting those right swipes.For almost two months, dating app Bumble has been letting users put special election filters onto their profile to let potential matches know where they stand on the political spectrum.Aside from Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders, Donald Trump and Ted Cruz (who has since dropped out of the race), as well as the overarching Democratic or Republican filters, the options also include fictional candidates like Frank Underwood from "House of Cards," Kanye West and, naturally, pizza.
Bumble offered its 5 million users the option to choose from these 10 filters, and though using them was not required, the company told The Huffington Post that 1.8 million filters were swiped on daily.
When collecting data, the company found that men were twice as likely to throw a political filter on their pictures than women.
(Also, keep in mind that Bumble is most popular in places like New York City, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Chicago.) But who really won the Bumble election?
It turns out online daters are more into fictional presidents than potential real ones.
She's pressed for police reform in Baltimore, Ferguson, Chicago and other cities, and launched a $53 million program to reduce recidivism.
"America is a land of second chances -- but it must also be a land where we give opportunities to young people who haven't gotten a chance at all," Lynch said last year.That's what Jessica Walsh and Tim Goodman, both designers based in New York, did.The "Underwood for President" filter, which is a nod to Kevin Spacey's character Frank Underwood in Netflix's "House of Cards," was both the most used filter as well as the one that got the most right swipes.As Bumble put it, "Underwood trumps Trump."Check out the most frequently used filters overall as well as the most frequently used candidate filters in each state below.(If the most used filter was a candidate filter, only that filter is noted.) Lynch became the nation's top cop last April after a lengthy confirmation hold-up, and is the first black woman to hold the post.Almost immediately, Lynch assured that criminal justice reform would be a top priority for her Justice Department.