Check your Facebook wall and you find information about the news your friends enjoy reading, while browsing pictures of their kids.With all of this interaction focused online, it shouldn’t come as a surprise that an increasing number of users are finding their sex partners via social media.

Heck even the flame on the “Tinder” letter ‘I’ shouts “hot app for hookups.” Tinder has been given the not-so-wholesome reputation as the app hookup choice of teens.

( Grindr is another product of our sex obsessed social media driven culture.

Thailand’s Department of Special Investigations worked with Liberty Alliance anti-trafficking organizations Freeland and Exodus Road to catch the trio.

The Malaysian man, Kheng Hsiang Low, and the two Thai women face charges of human trafficking, forced prostitution, and participating in a transnational crime network, the AP reported. Komvich said in the last five years, they have trafficked six women.

Because the trio operated on a relatively small scale, the Internet was vital to its ability to do business on a transnational level.

Rob Wainwright, the director of European policing agency Europol, told the Telegraph last year that social media – Facebook, in particular – has become a huge facilitator of international trafficking systems.

The app is widely known as a place for gay, bi-sexual, and bi-curious hookups.

Yet, Grindr has always billed itself as a play to meet “find a new date, buddy, or friend.” Much like Tindr, users of the service set age and proximity requirements and then browse profiles for potential matches.

We live in a culture that is becoming increasingly dependent on social media networks for our daily personal interactions.

Browse Twitter and you hear about your buddies cup of coffee in the morning or a recent milestone in someones life.

A new app called 3nder is using social media and proximity matching to arrange threesomes.