22 Results for

tlds

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

Mmm...Donuts: Domain name company eyes a diverse Web

Domain name registry says $100 million in funding and 307 top level domain applications will cure .com ennui.

By Jun. 5, 2012

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Apple, Google, Amazon: Give us our own domains

ICANN reveals who's going after new top-level-domains in a move that could shake up how we enter Web addresses. Nominees range from .book and .music to .lol and .wow.

By Jun. 13, 2012

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The most coveted domains, from .app to .home

ICANN released its list of top-level-domain applications, and .app appears as the most popular domain. Surprisingly, .sex and .sucks garnered less interest.

By Jun. 13, 2012

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Whoops! ICANN makes domain applicants' personal info public

Agency that oversees oversees the assignment of Web domains published postal addresses from applications by mistake.

By Jun. 15, 2012

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Dot-mayhem: The domain landgrab, by the numbers

Google's wants 101 new domain extensions, Amazon 76, and Microsoft 11. Here are all the key details from today's reveal.

By Jun. 13, 2012

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Google might open up certain top-level domains to the public

Assuming the company gains control of such top-level domains as .search, .app, .blog, and .cloud, it doesn't seems to want to restrict their use to its own products.

By Mar. 11, 2013

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What's .Google want with 101 new .domains, anyway?

Google's plan for the new top-level domains it gets is unlike most other big tech firms: it wants to offer them up to the public.

By Jun. 22, 2012

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Man behind XXX domains says they'll help parents protect kids

Stuart Lawley, the CEO of ICM Registry--the company behind the XXX top level domains, says XXX sites should help empower parents to keep their kids away from adult content.

By Dec. 5, 2011

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ICANN unveils first non-Latin domain names

Following through on its promise to open the Internet to international domain names, ICANN launches its first non-Latin domains for Egypt, Saudi Arabia, and the United Arab Emirates.

By May. 7, 2010