There's a lot to unpack from Tinder's 30 tweet rant but perhaps the most interesting tidbit is the dating app's assertion that it has "many users" in North Korea.
The lengthy Twitter rant began Tuesday night in response to an article in Vanity Fair's September issue claiming the app has changed dating norms and has instead fostered a culture of casual sex and few relationships.
Tinder chose to fire back -- in true Millennial fashion -- on Twitter.
The Tinder Generation is real. Our users are creating it. But it’s not at all what you portray it to be.— Tinder (@Tinder) August 11, 2015
Our data tells us that the vast majority of Tinder users are looking for meaningful connections.— Tinder (@Tinder) August 11, 2015
Of all the examples the Tinder team tweeted about people making connections, the one that caught the eye of Twitter users was the assertion people in North Korea are swiping right and left to find true love or perhaps even just a new friend.
Tinder in North Korea is just Kim and you can't swipe left— Bryan Joiner (@bryanjoiner) August 12, 2015
Man, Tinder in North Korea must be a sad place. pic.twitter.com/CjOWVn26ZQ— DavidKenner (@DavidKenner) August 12, 2015
Tinder did not immediately respond to ABC News' request for comment, however a company representative told the New York Times: "We have users in all 196 countries, including China and North Korea. We cannot disclose additional information on our user base there."