Trump – a dating sites that matches single supporters of the President – has gathered around 24,000 members since its official launch in June.
David Goss, the site’s founder, told Fox News that membership jumped by about 5,000 after Mr Trump’s shock election victory in November, and another wave of new members signed up ahead of his inauguration.
In all, more than 15 percent of new marriages in 2010 were interracial.
The numbers also coincide with Pew survey data showing greater public acceptance of mixed marriage, coming nearly half a century after the Supreme Court in 1967 barred race-based restrictions on marriage.
Brent, now a lawyer in Charlottesville, Va., says at varying points in his life he has identified with being white, Japanese and more recently as someone of mixed ethnic background. According to the Pew report, more than 25 percent of Hispanics and Asians who married in 2010 had a spouse of a different race.
He doesn't feel constrained with whom he socially interacts or dates. That's compared to 17.1 percent of blacks and 9.4 percent of whites.
Blacks are now substantially more likely than before to marry whites.
have climbed to 4.8 million - a record 1 in 12 - as a steady flow of new Asian and Hispanic immigrants expands the pool of prospective spouses.
By state, mostly white Vermont had the lowest rate of intermarriage, at 4 percent.US President Donald Trump’s election victory led to more people longing for love, according to the chief executive of online dating site e Harmony.In an interview with the BBC, Grant Langston said that he had seen a “tremendous” 35 per cent spike in usage of the website the days after 8 November, when Mr Trump was elected.While Hispanics and Asians remained the most likely, as in previous decades, to marry someone of a different race, the biggest jump in share since 2008 occurred among blacks, who historically have been the most segregated.
States in the West where Asian and Hispanic immigrants are more numerous, including Hawaii, Nevada, New Mexico and California, were among the most likely to have couples who "marry out" - more than 1 in 5.
(In 2000, Alabama became the last state to lift its unenforceable ban on interracial marriages.) About 83 percent of Americans say it is "all right for blacks and whites to date each other," up from 48 percent in 1987.