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From .coffee to .email to .xyz: The Web's crazy new reality is here

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.

By October 13, 2014


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 March 25, 2014


Buzz Out Loud 984: Pre comes to Verizon

We were pretty shocked to find the announcement on Reuters that Verizon will get the Palm Pre in six months. Color us shocked. Also TimeWarner and AOL are breaking up. It's for the best. And Natali calls Brian Tong short. Wow.

By May 28, 2009


A battle for the soul of the Internet

Tucows CEO Elliot Noss warns of a threat to cyberspace if international politics are allowed to trump sober judgment.

June 8, 2005


WebEx hits Citrix with cybersquatting suit

Company says its competitor registered domain names similar to that of WebEx's new service.

By February 3, 2005


Steal this book online

Copyright attorney Doug Isenberg examines whether Amazon.com inadvertently opened a digital Pandora's box.

November 11, 2003


Court dismisses Falwell domain name case

A federal judge in Virginia dismisses Jerry Falwell's attempt to gain control of the Web address bearing his name, saying the court does not have jurisdiction over the matter.

March 5, 2003


Feds pull suspicious .gov site

In a move that raises questions about the security of governmental domains, a .gov Web site has been yanked pending an investigation into the group that controlled it.

By February 5, 2003


Court: U.S. law trumps domain decisions

Losers in international cybersquatting arbitrations can challenge the results in U.S. courts, according to a ruling by the 1st U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.

December 7, 2001


Web address disputes deemed unfair

eResolution, a Canadian domain-name arbitrator, will no longer accept any new cybersquatting cases as part of its move to leave the dispute-resolution service behind.

December 4, 2001