Ensure that you don't make assumptions, and avoid embarrassing candidates by using the following questions.
Once you've reached the interview stage, a candidate's gender is almost always clear.
Certainly, you want to be sure that a candidate can legally work for you, but it's important to be careful how you ask.
These questions address citizenship, language and other touchy subjects.
(Below are more serious questions) After you meet a girl/guy and while you are establishing a friendship, you should get answers to these questions before you start dating. They reveal a lot about what that person expects, and what that person is looking for in terms of their dreams, their spouse, their leisure time, and their ideals. In an ideal relationship, what would you spend the majority of your time doing?
You need to be with someone who you would actually hang out with, someone who enjoys the same things as you. or What do you expect from a man/woman in your life?
While the intent may be harmless, is does do harm to people with HIV by increasing stigma and driving a further wedge between HIV positive and negative people.
We know that saying it, to some extent, is a demonstration of our commitment to her and that we’re not going anywhere. If you say it first, then it’s like you’re forcing that implied commitment, in a way.
And even if a guy does love you, he will feel to an extent that he’s being pressured.
I would generally say that it’s better for the guy to say it to you first.
The reason being is that to us, the saying of it isn’t a big deal in it of itself.