Dating a banker
They will encourage you to try something with twenty ingredients.
They're going to finally quit their job and move to rural New Hampshire to get a Ph. in the humanities and take long walks with a very large dog.
Laney Crowell, one of the women who started the blog, said in the article that it was "very tongue in cheek;" she has since described it as a satire that embellishes true experiences for effect.
Even more explicit was the explanation Newsweek's Tony Dokopuil got from site cofounder Laney Crowell, whosays that what the Times described as a "support group" of about 30 women is actually a full-blown parody - and it's at least partly fictionalized.
Ravi did talk to some of the men to verify the relationships and get their side.
But Holmes' skepticism has been vindicated, based on the "Editor's Note" in Wednesday's Times admitting the January 28 article by freelance reporter Ravi Somaiya was overblown. 28 about women who commiserated over dating Wall Street bankers caught in the financial crisis described a group they had formed, Dating a Banker Anonymous, as a support group. Its creators originally told The Times that about 30 women had participated, but since publication, they have said that all involved were friends.
The support group meets for lunches and cocktails where they share sad tales of credit card cancellations and reminisce about the good times, and have even launched an online blog to cope with the fallout of the financial crisis.
Wall Street WAGs console themselves at the Dating a Banker Anonymous meetings and accompanying website (posed by model) The blog invites women to join 'if your monthly Bergdorf’s allowance has been halved and bottle service has all but disappeared from your life'.