I agree with @Arthur's Pass' comment above. Because we don't see the prior refusals, and you've not provided much information in your question, we're just guessing. You could help us by posting a scan of your refusal letter, with personal identification data obscured. Still, I'll add a few observations.
The evaluator is looking for ties to your home country, that is, reasons that tend to show you'll leave when supposed to, and not stay on in the US to work and live undocumented. Under US law, the evaluator must presume that your real intent is to immigrate to the United States, and it is your burden to convince the evaluator that you do not wish to immigrate and will leave the US when you should.
Your ties to your home country are weak. You have no travel history to demonstrate your trustworthiness. While you're in a Civil Union, it's possible or likely that the evaluator will see a civil union as a weaker connection than a marriage. You don't apparently own real property in your home country, or have children there. While you have a job, you don't disclose if you've had the local job long enough that it might be considered "permanent," nor what proportion of your income comes from the local job. Your remote job is not a "tie" to your home country, as remote work can be done anywhere. Finally, we have no idea whether your bank statements support the income you declare, or disclose other financial actions (such as unexplained transactions, either repeated or of significant amount) which suggest that you and your circumstances are not exactly as you represent.
You haven't disclosed how long you intend to stay in the US, and how much you expect to spend. Applicants who plan to spend either too little to support the trip (food and lodging in the US can be extremely expensive), or say they'll spend on a single trip some significant proportion of their earnings or savings, are both disfavored.
I believe you are a poor candidate for a US visa. Because serial refusals (especially short-term serial refusals) increase the liklihood of future refusals, you should not apply again until all of the issues with any prior visa application or applications have been addressed and corrected.
To learn more about the issues mentioned in this answer, use the "Search on Travel" box at the top of the page and search for "US visa refusal" and "ties to home country."