Tinder users are being recruited to offer the world's first Professional Tinder Coaching service, for £35 an hour. Tapping "Ask me" on that permission request only sent users back to the original notification asking them to log in to Facebook.
Tapping the "Ask me" option below leads them back to the start again, a login loop that can not be defeated no matter how many tears are shed.
Confirming the glitch, Tinder tweeted late on Wednesday: "A technical issue is preventing users from logging into Tinder". Facebook's data access changes are a response to the Cambridge Analytica scandal, which revealed that a data firm had collected data from 87 million Facebook users without their consent.
While Tinder and Facebook have publicly stated they are working on resolving the issue, the incident does bring up larger implications about other Facebook-connected apps that could be affected in the wake of the privacy setting changes.
The company says it will evaluate how users respond to Loops before making a decision to roll it out to other markets and are now being tested for iOS users in Canada and Sweden.
You must be thinking how Facebook can affect someone's Tinder account?
We reached out to Tinder in an effort to further get to the bottom of what may turn out to be a sexless night for millions, and will update this post when and if we hear back.
Among the changes, he said that Facebook will no longer allow apps to ask for access to personal information such as religious or political views, relationship status and details or education and work history.
This means that the social media giant has denied Tinder's permission, which also hints that Facebook has potentially shut the doors for users to find love online.
To understand how Facebook might have broken Tinder, it's important to realize that one of the main ways to access the dating app is via a Facebook account (you can also use your phone number).
The dating app isn't the first to experiment with video.