For three days, we have patiently if pensively waited for the Gods of Virality to explain the moral of Sunday's Union Square Tinder Fiasco. Was it a bid for some nonprofit to encourage STD testing or voter registration? A bizarre street art rumination on immigration? A hilarious live dating game whose cruel genius outweighs or at least equals the unfortunate destruction it leaves in its wake? No, "The Tinder Trap" is at best a vague, half-baked plea for civility, or old fashioned virtue, or something, whatever, #BeBest.

The video debuted on Good Morning America, to ensure that the nation's Moms will slurp their coffee wide-eyed, finally seeing what they knew all along about these horrible dating apps why couldn't you have just met someone nice in college?!

Rob Bliss, who runs a "full service marketing and advertising agency that specializes in making viral video campaigns," and who was behind that viral catcalling video in 2014, opens the spot with him and the woman used as bait in the scam, Natasha Aponte, reading superficial demands on people's Tinder accounts. Why do we all "go along" with this cruel system?

"But would they if someone did this, in the real world?" Bliss asks. Is luring hundreds of men to a "fake EDM event" in Union Square to film them from 15 different angles and running the footage on Good Morning America an accurate representation of "the real world?" In a bizarre aside meant to show how vast their net reaches, Bliss tells the camera that they end up "farming out this texting operation to overseas workers." This viral scam is so huge, we need lots of cheap labor to execute it!

Natasha arrives at Union Square in a stretch-SUV limo. "Dating apps are very difficult," she tells the crowd. "And I said maybe I could bring everyone here in person and see how that goes. So do you have what it takes to win a date with me?"

But wait, isn't this video supposed to be about whether people will be cruel to one another if they are actually speaking to them in person and not on Tinder's superficial interface? Oh well, bring on the embarrassing dating games!

"Anyone under 5'10" please leave," Natasha says. "No beer bellies, no long beards, no khakis...anything less than six inches, you gotta go."

Eventually, a man (who appears to be a Twitter user named Vashon) grabs the microphone from Natasha.

"Excuse me, this shit you just did right here, pull this stunt with all these men, who have stuff to do, is fucked up. You know it's fucked up," he says to some cheers, before being dragged away by bouncers. "This is what happens on a day to day basis, on dating apps," Natasha replies.

Hmmmm, yes, really makes you think.