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"They don't say one in five are part of an attempted murder or one in five are killed," Beckman said."They don't tell you people are missing." calls the lawsuit “absurd,” and plans to argue that it can’t be held responsible for the behavior of all of its members. A Las Vegas woman is suing for million dollars after being brutally stabbed and beaten by a man she met on the popular dating site. of 2010, Mary Kay Beckman, 50, and Wade Ridley, 53, dated for just eight days before Beckman called off their relationship.Four months later, however, Ridley broke into Beckman’s garage, jumping the mother of two and stabbing her repeatedly with a butcher’s knife before stomping on her head and neck, Fox 5 Las Vegas reported.Unlike singles in the '70s, who cruised bars and discos and risked looking for love in all the wrong places, tens of millions of singles each day join and log on to online dating sites with the belief that their efforts to find love and companionship are safe and secure.
Unfortunately, most victims don’t file a police report, and no database tracks the number of sexual assaults that are linked to online dating.Online dating services have existed for almost 2 decades, but they constantly evolve in the ways in which they use your personal information to connect you with possible partners.Some services now will ask you hundreds of questions to assemble as detailed a profile as possible about you and connect you with possible matches.“When the police arrested him, he said he wasn't there to hurt me. "His intent was to kill me that night." While in police custody, Ridley admitted to killing 62-year-old Anne Simenson, an Arizona woman he’d also met on Match.com, in early 2011.Like Beckman, Simerson was stabbed repeatedly with a butcher’s knife, as well as a machete, at her home.