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  #11  
舊 2011-12-12, 09:17 AM
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預設 Colleges, businesses snap up .xxx domains to thwart porn

Kesavan Unnikrishnan 透露 -

目前註冊.xxx者大多數是大學和大企業,主要為了防止其名譽被玷污。



引用:
Colleges, businesses snap up .xxx domains to thwart porn

By Kesavan Unnikrishnan Dec. 11, 2011

Universities and businesses are buying up their names and variations with the xxx domain to prevent their good names from falling into the hands of the pornography industry.

General availability of .XXX domain names began on December 6, 2011 -- on a first come, first served basis. It is reported that more than 80,000 XXX domains were sold and majority of the buyers were universities and big businesses in a move to keep these domain names off the market and prevent the sullying of their reputations. Surprisingly, legitimate porn sites have shown little interest in the triple X domains.

University of Michigan grabbed 21 .xxx website names associated with their name and other Universities such us University of Kansas,University of Indiana, Central Michigan University have reportedly spent thousands of dollars to buy domain names so that no one else can use those addresses.

University of Michigan Spokesman, Rick Fitzgerald says,
引用:
Let me state the obvious: We have absolutely no intent of launching a website in the .xxx domain. But we did this as essentially an insurance policy against someone else taking advantage of the University of Michigan's good reputation.
Big businesses are also snapping up domain names in order to protect their brand names. Google reportedly bought domains like Google.XXX, Blogspot.XXX and Youtube.XXX to prevent them being exploited by the adult entertainment business. Retail major Target purchased a few .xxx names related to their brand.
引用:
Target has applied to block a number of the .xxx domains that correspond with our registered trademarks, although we do not plan to use the domains
,said Lee Henderson, a spokesman for the company.

Internet domain registrar companies such us Godaddy.com are trying to make the most of this buying spree selling these domains considerably more expensive than standard domains.The old domains run around $15 per domain name. The new .xxx domains run $99 on Godaddy and $129 on Register.com.

GoDaddy’s XXX domain registration page itself starts with this:
引用:
Secure your brand. Protect your reputation.
http://www.digitaljournal.com/articl...#ixzz1gHINXIeq
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  #12  
舊 2011-12-12, 09:40 AM
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光是 University of Michigan 一間大學就(被迫)註冊了 21 個 .xxx

加上其他 域名投資人所註冊的量

我認為 第一波 .xxx 域名的推廣並不算成功 -


不知道哪天是否會出現 某某 有影響力的 團體/組織
看不慣 這種 類似以 '恫嚇/威嚇' 反其道而行方式 為主的 .xxx 域名註冊局 的 營利模式
上書到 ICANN 與 VriSign 或是 美國的司法機構
取消 目前 .xxx 註冊局的資格...
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  #13  
舊 2011-12-12, 09:21 PM
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Colleges block domain names

Kay Luna | December 12, 2011
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  #14  
舊 2011-12-12, 09:33 PM
meme meme 目前離線
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註冊日期: 2010-09-15
文章: 781
預設

.xxx 註冊管理局如果是在美國, 那美國知名商標/品牌的公司或機構
實在不必太擔心被別人搶註其品牌名稱的 .xxx 濫用, 因為一旦發生那種狀況,
被侵權者在美國打侵權官司一定會贏,
除非 .xxx 的註冊管理局並不在美國.

另, 現在美國那些有註冊 .xxx 來防止被別人濫用的大學機構,
也許是為了省下未來可能要打官司索賠的麻煩,
換句話, 如 best-url大說的,
他們被 .xxx 變相勒索了保護費

.xxx 在某方面有點像是恐怖組織 XD

此篇文章於 2011-12-12 09:38 PM 被 meme 編輯。
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  #15  
舊 2011-12-12, 10:10 PM
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Ricado Ricado 目前離線
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註冊日期: 2004-07-13
住址: 蕃薯島,打狗城
文章: 4,346
預設

以前常開玩笑說的三種靠恐嚇賺錢行業:
黑道、保險、防毒軟體

看來要多加一種了
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  #16  
舊 2011-12-13, 01:18 PM
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.xxx 註冊局 類似 勒索保護費 的惡劣行徑
現在已經引發風波
說不定還會影響到 ICANN 已經核准的其他的新型態後綴...



In January, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the nonprofit association tasked with managing the Internet’s addresses, known as domain names, will begin taking applications from anyone with $185,000 and a desire to reserve their own suffix on the Web.

引用:
ICANN is ready for battle over expansion of Web suffixes

By Hayley Tsukayama and Ylan Q. Mui, Tuesday, December 13

There’s been a scramble to snap up domain names for the Internet’s newest designation — .xxx — but not necessarily from those you’d expect. Adult sites have reserved their spot in the newly labeled section of the Web, but so have companies, charities, celebrities and politicians.

Try “barackobama.xxx,” “angelinajolie.xxx” or “redcross.xxx” and you’ll find yourself faced with a black screen with gray type stating: “This domain has been reserved from registration.” In other words, someone’s made sure those brand names are protected from the association with porn.

Companies, the rich and famous and regulators in Washington now are worried that the rush to defensively buy Web addresses will only worsen — and grow more costly — as the organization in charge of doling out real estate on the Internet prepares to unleash an infinite number of Web suffixes to add to the familiar .com, .net and .edu. Some experts say the move will change the landscape of the Internet forever.

In January, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the nonprofit association tasked with managing the Internet’s addresses, known as domain names, will begin taking applications from anyone with $185,000 and a desire to reserve their own suffix on the Web. The group oversaw the launch of .xxx last week. Coming after ICANN’s review process could be .god, .abortion, .sex and .georgetown, as well as thousands of others.

ICANN, based in Marina del Rey, Calif., says that the new suffixes will promote innovation and it will make sure the Web addresses do not fall into the wrong hands. But lawmakers and regulators want ICANN to delay its process.

A hearing on the matter will be held Wednesday by a House Energy and Commerce subcommittee, though no legislation is planned at this time, committee spokeswoman Debbee Keller said.

Federal Trade Commission Chairman Jon Leibowitz said last week that implementing the program could be a “disaster” for consumers. Regulators are concerned that ICANN is not doing enough to prevent scam artists from setting up fake sites and confusing average people. The commission is preparing to send a letter to ICANN outlining its concerns about how consumers will be protected under the new registry, said a person familiar with the commission’s thinking who spoke on condition of anonymity because the letter is being drafted.

The U.S. government does not have direct oversight over decisions made by ICANN, which was created in the Clinton administration at the request of the Commerce Department as the Internet was taking off. Its creators resisted regulation because they wanted the Web to stay open.

The FTC, for instance, cannot reverse ICANN’s policies. It can only go after owners of the new suffixes if they engage in deceptive consumer practices — and if they operate in the United States.

The expansion of suffixes may also compel anyone with a brand name to buy multiple Web addresses to protect its image and prevent customers from being tricked by artfully misspelled sites. ICANN, for instance, handed over .xxx to ICM Registry, which has been charging $200 to trademark holders for each Web address they want to reserve.

The National Retail Federation, an industry trade group, has sent letters to Congress criticizing the rollout of the domain names for lacking transparency — and for the potential cost. Besides buying Web sites to prevent themselves from being associated with a .xxx or a .sex suffix, companies may have to fork over $185,000 to ICANN, plus legal fees, to control a suffix of their own. Plus they would have to maintain useless domains at a cost of $50,000 to $100,000 annually, the NRF said.

“It’s a little bit like the Oklahoma land rush,” said Mallory Duncan, NRF general counsel. “You come in now and pay a quarter of a million dollars or forever hold your peace. That’s not a prudent way to run a business.”

The Gap has said it would not only have to defend the names of its eponymous Gap stores, but also for its four other brands: Banana Republic, Old Navy, Athleta and Piperlime.

“ICANN’s domain-name expansion will require us to considerably increase our efforts and costs to monitor and police cybersquatting, counterfeiting, online fraud and phishing, thus diverting resources that could otherwise be used for job creation,” Toby Lenk, president of Gap Inc. Direct, wrote in a letter to Congress.

For ICANN officials, the calls from Washington to delay the process seem odd. ICANN has been working on the expansion for six years and has held more than 40 comment periods where thousands of copyright holders, computer scientists and businesses have weighed in.

ICANN spokesman Brad White said the organization has put protections in place to prevent the creation of deceptive Web sites, such as requiring those wanting to reserve suffixes to provide more contact information and submit to background checks. ICANN also is giving those with trademarks the right to reserve any suffix associated with their brand name.

“This has been a very long and inclusive process,” White said. “It’s simplistic criticism to say that because you will have more space, you will have more fraud.”
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  #17  
舊 2011-12-15, 07:45 PM
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有件事 就日後再說吧
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