32 Results for

subdomains

Article

Patent office rejects subdomain patent claims

The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office says the idea of Internet subdomains is too obvious to patent.

By Jan. 21, 2009

Article

Google Chrome's plan to hide URLs hits a snag

Chrome's "origin chip" feature, which hides URLs in the browser's location bar, may be vulnerable to lengthy Web addresses.

By May. 7, 2014

Article

New domain names, same old trademark problems

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.

By Mar. 25, 2014

Article

Google confronts more site certificate problems

The search giant reveals several unauthorized digital certificates were issued for Google domains, potentially putting Internet users at risk.

By Jul. 9, 2014

Article

Microsoft settles suit against alleged botnet hoster

Provider of free domains has agreed to delete or to transfer to Microsoft all subdomains the software giant had said were tied to the Kelihos botnet.

By Oct. 26, 2011

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Microsoft finds malware hidden in new computers in China

Discovery leads to investigation and disruption of Nitol botnet and attempt to shut down subdomains linked to more than 500 types of malware.

By Sep. 13, 2012

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Get a full year of Web hosting for $10

Ready to carve out your corner of the Web? InMotion Hosting will get you started for a sawbuck.

By Dec. 10, 2013

Article

Microsoft settles botnet case against Chinese site

The software giant reached an agreement with the owner of 3322.org, a site that has been linked to malware such as the Nitol botnet.

By Oct. 2, 2012

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Microsoft halts another botnet: Kelihos

A Czech resident is accused of operating a botnet that infected tens of thousands of computers, serving spam and harvesting data. This is the third botnet Microsoft has taken down using the same legal and technical measures.

By Sep. 27, 2011

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Microsoft settles with second Kelihos botnet suspect

The software giant and Andrey N. Sabelnikov, who admits he wrote the code used in malware that infected thousands of computers, reach a settlement in related lawsuit.

By Oct. 19, 2012