Rich men dating black women good dating introduction profile
Whether she's liberal, conservative, blah blah blah, it doesn't matter.
There are some black men who simply prefer white and non-black women and if they have money, that's who they will marry.
“In America," he said, half dreaming after a night spent guarding the mound in his backyard, "first you get the sugar, then you get the power, then you get the women.” That’s an homage to (in the movie the quote was “money” instead of “sugar”), and it’s where both Simpson and Tony Montana went emphatically astray.
University of Notre Dame sociologist Elizabeth Mc Clintock has done exhaustive research on the idea of people exchanging traits.
According to the most recent census data on interracial marriages, only 17 percent of Black Americans marry outside of their race.
While this data shows that Black people are more likely to marry each other instead of someone of another race, many concerned women still feel that men with an immense amount of wealth and fame tend to marry non-Black women more often.
I know plenty of black men who have repeatedly turned down white women, who feel they have "flat butts," (butts are like breasts for some black men), who think they age too fast, who say they are too pale and so on.
It's kind of like asking NRA members about their views on guns, or asking Greenpeace if they like whales. That said, it doesn't mean there aren't a couple of surprises. Ask us about our day, clean the house, feed the kids, rub our shoulders... Actually, you know what makes the perfect man or woman? If a slim build and great legs make you happy, go for it.
In one illustrious study of love (“human sexual selection”) in 1986, psychologists David Buss and Michael Barnes asked people to rank 76 characteristics: What do you value most in a potential mate? Number one was "kind and understanding," followed by "exciting personality" and then "intelligent." Men did say they valued appearances more highly than women did, and women said they valued "good earning capacity" more highly than men did—but neither ranked measures of physical attractiveness or socioeconomic status among their top considerations. Experiments that don’t rely on self-reporting regularly show that physical attractiveness is exquisitely, at times incomparably, important to both men and women.
Status (however you want to measure it: income, formal education, et cetera) is often not far behind.
On these “consensually-ranked” traits, people seem to aspire to partners who rank more highly than themselves. The stereotypical example of that is known in sociology as a “beauty-status exchange”—an attractive person marries a wealthy or otherwise powerful person, and both win.
It’s the classic story of an elderly polymath-billionaire who has sustained damning burns to the face who marries a swimsuit model who can’t find Paris on a map but really wants to go there, because it’s romantic.
(: Rich families are hoarding cash, Citi says) They also prefer a woman with a great personality over one with ambition—success is kind of a turnoff, apparently.