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Dot-com? How quaint. A smorgasbord of new Net domains has arrived, with hundreds more on the way. There's opportunity aplenty, but lots of trademark hassles, too.
Lawrence Strickling, who runs the US government's remaining oversight of the Internet, says it's time to relinquish that role. Snowden didn't push the issue, he tells CNET's Stephen Shankland.
As Net addresses like .pink, .flights, and .coffee arrive, trademark holders have some new versions of old headaches. Canyon Bicycle prevailed to claim canyon.bike, though.
Next week, ICANN opens the Internet up to new domains like .ski, .sexy, and .berlin -- and Fadi Chehade has to handle people unhappy with the change. Also: time for the US to let go of its Net oversight?
The registrar powerhouse lets customers sign up early to use four new Internet domains, early arrivals among hundreds that are coming online.
The Internet's address books just got the first four new generic top-level domains, but they won't go live on the Net until trademark holders get a chance to stake their claims.
The organization in charge of a major overhaul of Internet addresses passes a resolution prohibiting so-called dotless domain names.
Pinterest loses its fight to keep Amazon from controlling the new top-level domain .pin.
The expansion of top-level domains on the Internet will end reliance on the Roman alphabet.
Some top-level job changes are in store for the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers come July 1.