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Core Principles of Domain Name Law Created in UDRP Proceedings

CircleID CircleID: When in the Fall of 1999 the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) implemented the Uniform Domain Name Dispute Resolution Policy, it did not come with a fully formed jurisprudence. Panelists were essentially on their own in creating it. They had some guidance from a lengthy and detailed report published by the World Intellectual Property Organization, The Management of Internet Names and Addresses: Intellectual Property Issues, Final Report of the World Intellectual Property Organization Internet Domain Name Process (April 30, 1999) (referred to early on as the travaux preparatoires of the Policy) and a basket of principles derived from trademark law, but panelists had to build the jurisprudence from scratch.

It developed incrementally from a solid foundation. The WIPO Final Report states that the proposed arbitral regime is "concerned ... with defining the boundary between unfair and unjustified appropriation of another's intellectual creations or business identifiers" (Paragraph 13). This insistence on balancing (by "defining the boundary") is a significant factor in its success and for creating a secondary market for domain names. What I mean by this is that by defining the boundary (in effect creating certainty as to when registering and holding domain names are lawful) it encouraged investors to create a new market for these assets which (as a side affect), challenged owners of preexisting weak marks.

The first UDRP decision, World Wrestling Federation Entertainment, Inc. v. Michael Bosman, D1099‑0001 (WIPO January 14, 2000) was released in January 2000. In it, the Panel construed paragraph 4(a)(iii) of the Policy as requiring Complainant to prove registration in bad faith and use in bad faith; a conjunctive burden. This contrasted with the Anticybersquatting Consumer Protection Act (ACPA) (by happenstance it became law also in 1999) which Congress designed as a disjunctive model. For the "and" of the UDRP, the ACPA has an "or."

Let's call conjunctive bad faith the first principle. It remains the core of the UDRP but in two 2009 decisions, City Views Limited v. Moniker Privacy Services / Xander, Jeduyu, ALGEBRALIVE, D2009-0643 (WIPO July 3,2009) and Octogen Pharmacal Company, Inc. v. Domains By Proxy, Inc. / Rich Sanders and Octogen e‑Solutions, D2009‑0786 (WIPO August 19, 2009) the same Panel who determined World Wrestling Federation Entertainment announced he had got it wrong the first time. He now construed paragraph 4(a)(iii) as a unitary requirement; any breach of registrant's warranty and representation (paragraph 2 of the Policy) supported a finding of "retroactive bad faith."

The new construction appealed to a small number of panelists, but by a buildup of consensus continuing into 2017, it has been soundly and roundly rejected. Group One Holdings Pte Ltd v. Steven Hafto, D2017-0183 (WIPO March 28, 2017). If in the year 2000 the Panel had ruled as it did in 2009, it would likely have aborted the creation of a secondary market in domain names.

The introduction of retroactive bad faith and its rejection is discussed in a valuable essay by the Internet Commerce Association (ICA) published here on <circleid.com> May 8, 2017 entitled "The Rise and Fall of the UDRP Theory of 'Retroactive Bad Faith (not attributed to any particular author). The thrust of the essay is to put a stake through the heart of the intended replacement for the first principle. It is not a lamentation! I won't repeat its elation in reporting the gathering voices in opposition, but the essay doesn't explain all that needs explaining. It complains that the Second Edition of WIPO's Overview appeared to give status to the retroactive bad faith construction by indicating that "[t]his is a developing area of UDRP jurisprudence."

In a follow-up to the essay, the ICA refers to the revision in the newly published Third Edition of the Overview in which the editors revise the language to read "NB, a number of cases in 2009 and 2010 (including Mummygold, Octogen, Parvi, and Jappy) explored application of registrant representations in UDRP paragraph 2 in finding so-called 'retroactive' bad faith registration; while this particular concept has not been followed in subsequent cases, UDRP paragraph 2 may be relevant on its own terms." (What the editors of the Third Edition could have said is that the concept in the form announced in Mummygold and applied in City Views is a dead-end. Perhaps the Third Edition editors will be more specific in the Fourth Edition in 2020 that the Panel got it right the first time.)

It is not surprising the ICA takes the position it does given its membership. But the question is, why is the first principle so important? The answer (I think) is that it creates certainty for investors; the retroactive bad faith concept takes that certainty away. In essence, the first principle is registrant friendly; retroactive bad faith is trademark friendly. If you think of a jurisprudence as being the result of deliberative conversations among parties and Panels over time (the common law tradition), then it should come as no surprise that the offered replacement to the first principle was rejected for the reason that it overturns settled law. Some concepts survive to become principles; others fail to make the grade. So, for example, while some panelists questioned the standard for proving abusive registration (whether it should be by a preponderance or clear and convincing evidence) none openly opposed the first principle.

The first principle is one of a basket that defines the boundary. Together with the first principle, they have provided the oxygen for the development of the secondary market for domain names. Investors want to know that their investments are safe (that is, that they can own and sell marketable assets). What are the other principles?

Principle number two flows directly from the first. Unless complainant has priority (registered or unregistered), it cannot prove registration in bad faith. In other words, the dispute does not belong in a UDRP proceedings. Correspondence of domain names to marks is only actionable if marks predate registrations of the domain names (there is an exception, but I won't deal with it here). FastTrak v. Virtual Point, D2017-0652 (WIPO May 16,2017) (<fasttrak.com>) is illustrative in which the Panel affirms the principle that earlier registered domain names are unassailable from complainants of later acquired trademarks.

Principle number three flows direct from the second, namely that trademark rights do not extend to monopolizing words, phases, and combinations of arbitrary letters that are (or can be) used without interfering with complainants' trademark rights; in other words lawful registration(or good faith) presupposes an absence of intention to commandeer the goodwill created by another and by this means mislead consumers into believing there is an association with the mark owner.

Principle number three is illustrated in a number of recent decisions for dictionary word-marks. In Jason Johnson v. Ramesh Mahadevan, FA1704001727694 (Forum May 17, 2017) (<curvage.com>) and Graftex Prodcom SRL and Graffitti – 94 R.B.I. Prodcom S.R.L. v. Piazza Affari srl, Michele Dinoia, D2017-0148 (WIPO March 22, 2017) (<bigotti.com>). In Jason Johnson Complainant asserted it had common law rights in its CURVAGE mark — "[it claimed it had] consistently used the mark since 2007" — but there was contradictory evidence in the record. Complainant could not have consistently used the mark because the prior owner denied.

In Graftex Prodcom the Panel noted that it "considers the business of registering domain names including dictionary words to be, in itself, a legitimate commercial activity. It is readily apparent that a dictionary word in one language may function as a protectable trademark in another language, and examples of this are legion. The Panel also considers it unsurprising that a practice of registering domain names with dictionary words can, unwittingly, lead to disputes with the owners of these words as protectable trademarks."

Finally, the point is also made with three or four letter domain names that for investors may be arbitrary combinations and for complainants acronyms. SOG Specialty Knives and Tools, LLC v. Val Katayev / Poise Media Inc., FA170400 1726464 (Forum May 23, 2017) (<sog.com>) and ATC Group Services LLC v. BatchMaster Software, Inc., FA1703001722646 (Forum May 15, 2017)(<atc.com>).

In SOG Specialty Knives a three-member Panel in affirmed two core (investor friendly) principles of domain name jurisprudence that if either were taken away would destroy the secondary market. The first is the reasonable belief that the registration was lawful "because no one party ha[s] a monopoly on such a commonly used acronym [or generic element]." The second which flows from the first demands that complainant proves that "the generic Domain Name was registered solely for the purpose of profiting from Complainant's trademark rights." Absent proof of either there can be no finding of bad faith registration and use.

In ATC Group while Complainant does not have to have a registered mark to have standing, if it claims to have a common law mark it only has standing by proving secondary meaning earlier than the registration of the domain name. Failure of proof warrants dismissal of the complaint. Here, "Complainant claims common law rights in the ATC mark based on its claimed extensive use and secondary meaning acquired in the mark.... Respondent argues Complainant has failed to show common law rights in the ATC mark.... Complainant, itself, has submitted proof of use of the letters ATC as part of various corporate names, but no proof of use of ATC as a trademark brand, let alone sufficient proof of secondary meaning.

Each of these decisions ultimately rests on the application of the first principle. That's why the ICA is so insistent on making sure everyone knows the retroactive bad faith concept is dead. Had that concept been the first principle (or replaced it) there would not be the vigorous secondary market there now is for domain names.
Written by Gerald M. Levine, Intellectual Property, Arbitrator/Mediator at Levine Samuel LLPFollow CircleID on TwitterMore under: Cybersquatting, Domain Names, Law, UDRP

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Recent Domain Sales That Have Been Developed (pics): CallForStartups.com, Licious.com, More

Domain Shane Domain Shane: The screenshots below are examples of buyers of domains from the past year that have either developed their sites, or purchased an upgrade domain and have redirected their acquisition to an existing website.
BeautyBio.com sold for $5,500 at Sedo, and the owner of Texas-based BeautyBioscience.com picked up a shorter domain. “Beauty Bioscience is a highly edited performance skincare collection with the award-winning GloPRO® tool as the centerpiece of the brand.”

Licious.com sold for $4,569 at NameJet, and the owner of the Indian company Licious.in picked up their .com. “Licious is a path breaking concept in the Indian Food industry aimed at solving the perennially existing problem of finding ,safe, delectable,trustworthy yet fresh meat in India.”

CallForStartups.com sold for $4,000 at Sedo, and the site is looking to connect startups and established companies. “We create opportunities for large companies and startups to work together. Startups can apply online. Large companies can ping our CEO”.
QualityRoofs.com sold for $2,995 at Sedo, and the Washington state company at WeRoofItAll.com picked up an additional domain, which is forwarded to their main site.

CoffeeBreakArcade.com sold for $2,650 at NameJet, and an online game directory is live. “Our collection of games and game reviews always expands to fit all needs from the casual ‘coffee break’ gamer, to the experienced player looking for something new!”

 
Aviran.com sold for $2,200 at Sedo, and the company appears to be in the process of rebranding from Beyond-Strategies.com, which is based in Berlin. “Beyond Strategies develops and applies strategies to fulfill your longterm business objectives efficiently and safely.”

 

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Tucows to drop some of Uniregistry’s domain names

Domain Name Wire Domain Name Wire: Registrar will cease offering domains with biggest real price increases. Tucows, the second largest domain name registrar, will cease offering nine of Uniregistry’s top level domain names this September after their annual fees skyrocket. The company announced it will drop support for the domains with “exponential” price increases such as .juegos and .hosting. It will […]
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Bureau Veritas

Domain Flipper Domain Flipper: Company expands service portfolio and convince first customers of Goppingen, the 5th September 2013 with the professional repair of euro flat pallets of forwarding and logistics service provider jitters expands its service portfolio. The traditional company of Goppingen, Germany now has all certificates, licensing, as well as the necessary technical requirements and reports first requests after a few days. Our Department of range of guarantees the repair by trained professionals in high quality. Read more from Donald W Slager to gain a more clear picture of the situation. Especially for companies that use high shelves, impeccable pallets are indispensable. Filed under: Mashable. "In addition, we offer our customers a further advantage: as forwarding we are already with vehicles at the customer site and can directly take in addition to the goods thus the damaged pallets stock mostly in small number and buy, which we then repair with us", explains Jochen Gonser, head of sales at jitters. With the next delivery or pick up bring and take we sell then intact pallets or more damaged pallets off." The requirements of the permits for the official and professional repair of euro flat pallets are versatile. In addition to a certification by Bureau Veritas and the assignment of license numbers of the two leading organizations of the range, jitters had accordingly to train its employees and procure the necessary technology. In the future the pallets are examined in an...

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Domain Shane’s Daily List of Domains at Auction for Monday May 29th

Domain Shane Domain Shane: One of the things I dislike most about Flippa is the amount of times a name came be resisted.  It is essentially forever.  Take the name NameGo.com   I stupidly bid on the name last year.  And every week for the last few months an email comes up letting me know its been relisted.   It’s now damaged goods.  After 10 listing it needs to be retired.  Maybe even after 3.  But it keeps coming back.  Like that neighbors cat you regrettingly fed once and now it comes and meows on your back step every night.   I can take low ball offer emails.  At least there is some interest, even if its not going any where. But all these emails I get about NameGo bother me.  I’m sure there is a setting that can stop them.  And if I need to go sell or buy a dot io I will stop by and do that.  But the real problem isn’t being addressed.  Relisting.  And the amount of times it can be.
On another note.  A thank you to all the soldiers past and present that have given their time and their lives to let my family have opportunity and freedom.   I won’t debate war.  It is one of the most awful things imaginable.  I hope there is a day when nobody loses their lives over conflict.  But I still am thankful for those that served.  And we will take time to think about them today.   Here are today’s names. Click for most recent price  
Quote of the Day:  “A win is a win, a loss is a lesson ”
Domain of the Day:   YOUR NAME HERE  $10 (first come first serve) 
 Godaddy Domains That I Like With Multiple Bids
iGear.com  Even though Apple is slowly moving away from iProducts its not stopping this one from attracting a ton of bidders. 1997 name
RawBox.com   Raw food box?   Can be used for a lot of things but raw food seems to be popular right now. Funny how when I was a kid it was just called fruit and vegetables
ThroughTheLookingGlass.com   A bit long but most people know the Alice in Wonderland reference
DeCompras.com  Compras is shop or buy in Spanish.  329,000 backlinks.  At $300 at press time
GameHawk.com   This one is going to fly
VPRX.com  RX for medical is the drive here
OmniDrive.com   According to Crunchbase, Omnidrive was an online hard drive that received 800K in funding.  Domainers love failed startup names
Ecotrak.com  Sounds environmental and techy
TripTV.com  Nice name for a travel vlog.  Original registration in 1999
BOJC.com   C for corporation.    J is kinda meh
FXTG.com    X is one of the better bad letters if its at the beginning, end or part of FX. My opinion only.  Don’t buy anything based on my opinion or you could possibly lose your money and next thing you know I’ll have an article written about me by a mumbling sleepy eyed guy
BrightAnalytics.com    You can put Bright in front of almost anything and it makes a good brand
Smart-Energy.com    Not a hyphen fan but I am a huge fan of new and smart energy
SuccessPills.com   If only it were that easy.  But I bet you can sell them
LiveMaryJane.com    Not sure how canna and live have any value but weed domains seem to be so popular and this already has a bid
 
Domains That I Like With One or No Bids
 
Kumulo.com Not a bad sounding brand for $20
000Zero.com One of the most difficult domain names I’ve seen to explain to someone. Try it Worst email ever
BostonDepot.com Has to be some Depot in Boston. No bidders. 16 years old
LondonAutos.com Surprised to see no bidders on this one. Thought maybe they don’t call them autos but they do
LondonMotors.com No bids here either. Would be quite a pair to own IMO
HealingClinic.net No bids. May be enough healing clinics that the dot net would have value.
NextRegistry.com I actually like the name for a registry. No bidders
DrivewayRepair.net I think the dot net works for a demand this large. Easily worth the $10 IMO
Ishty.com Not a bad brand. Does remind me a little of Ishtar but nobody under 40 knows what that is
RoachBand.com Bugs, music or Canna
Huntrix.com No bids. Lets you find or kill something
Webut.com Like debut but completely different.
ChampGroup.com Upgrade name for a few. No bids
WindShop.com Good name for a wind sports shop
LiveAndGrow.org The org works well with this one. One bidder
 
Other Godaddy Domains With Bids
771355.com933528.com976877.comAcand.comadsl-france.orgAJOB.usAmbitio.usArtgazine.comArticleCirculation.comAstleybakerdavies.comBadmintonMonthly.comBCDogTraining.comBilanz.tvBordoyakamoz.comBurlingtonLawyers.comCafetalero.comCatterySearch.comCBJR.netCharityWeddings.comChatarrero.comCodeVille.orgCourageo.usCypr.usDirectell.comDiveVip.comDomainServicePros.comDownsyn.comezeewebsolutions.comFly-News.comFNZS.netFortMyersBaseball.comGutthe007.comHarmonio.usHauppaugeFire.orgHerbivoro.usHoverboardGamez.comHunterSlaw.comIcndindy.orgIFCAOnline.comInfoSee.comJobsPrice.comKGNS.netKSBL.orgLifestyleLinks.netMeaningpedia.comMeomoi.comMiamiDigitalMedia.comMidi-Classics.comMiscellaneo.usMortgageContacts.comMountainsidemanor-apts.commutantfightingcup2.comNeighborhoodNavigator.comOADV.comOneForsyth.comOpkat.comPaigedalton.comPearlPeninsula.comPhimbiz.comPopUpRecords.comPresidentialTee.comPreSoam.comPromiscuo.usQuebecFunds.comRealtyBow.comSagacio.usScaleAutoRacing.comShindesir.comSiestaKeyBeachPavilion.comSmileSonic.comSocalwatercraftclub.comSports-Logos-ScreenSavers.comSpringHill-Photography.comStardew-valley.netStoneRobotics.comStoreOnTheWeb.comSurgeLineTuning.comSverigemobilcasino.comTamilNaduGovtJobs.comTCLOnline.orgTheWritingRoomPresents.comTurismoFantastico.comTurleri.comTuteRoom.comUninChat.comUSAMongerguide.comValleyCatholicOnline.comValueSelfStorageCenters.comVec-ievc.orgVeris-inc.comViajesvuelosyturismo.comVYCanconsulting.comWhat-About.coWhereYouBean.comWindfallProperty.com
 

 Namejet Auction
GMOF.com    O for Of .    Which is a part of many company names. Met reserve
Maddy.com  Pretty popular girls name which translates to cash money in the domain world
48S.com    4 is better when its in front of an 8.  I think that’s what someone told me.  Don’t spread that info in case its not true.  Four figure name regardless
ABNF.com     The kind of LLLL.com that I think offer a good value right now
DroneExperts.com   A lot of droners out there.  Stand out with this domain
DNSN.com  Top tier LLLL.com Worth $2500 plus wholesale IMO
 
Other Names At Auction Around the Net
Hatred.com    Strong name.  Have an idea what to do with it then make an offer
GeneLab.com  Reserve may be crazy but I like the name
 
Have a name at auction and need more exposure? Send me an email. I Charge $10 per name per day. We may be able to help. If you have an auction you want to promote, email us for details.*All names chosen by me, Shane . (ie you click through and purchase a name you like) or an occasional paid listing. Everything I say is based on my own research or is opinion. Do your own due diligence. That means look it up yourself if you don’t think the stats or my opinion is correct. I hand choose my names but I am paid to make this list by the auction houses, individuals that are auctioning names, and Godaddy affiliate links. Keep that in mind and only buy names that YOU think are good
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AUCTION RECAP OF MAY 27, 2017

Domain Shane Domain Shane: A comprehensive look at the final auction prices, closeouts and more from the auction list posted on May 27, 2017. 
If there is an asterisk (*) next to a price, it means that the name was at auction from a private seller (rather than an expiring name) and may have had a reserve.  I’m only showing where the price was when the auction ended, but the name may not have sold if a reserve was in place.
Save Money With Daddy Bulk Domain Registration

Namejet
Top 10 Namejet sales for yesterday as listed on Namebio.
qd.org $10,001
brandspace.com $4,488
brandconsultants.com $3,300
chicopeesavings.com $2,105
mangahit.com $1,950
urologycenter.com $1,200
leedu.com $1,120
pkns.com $1,111
cdgp.com $1,100
dwwm.com $1,100

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Domain Shane’s Daily List of Domains at Auction for Sunday May 28th

Domain Shane Domain Shane: Hundreds of dot us on the expired list today.  Some great keywords and super shorts.  But the kicker is they all end in dot us.  I know Josh has had good success with dot us but he got them for a dime a piece which changes the game a little.  I don’t own a dot us nor have I ever bought one.  But if I were to test the waters, today would probably be the day.  And yet I’m not.  Just not my game.  I don’t judge anymore. It’s your money to lose or make.   More importantly enjoy your Sunday. You’ll get your money back. But you’ll never get this Sunday back :)  Here are today’s names. Click for most recent price  
Quote of the Day:  “ Never ruin an apology with an excuse  -Ben Franklin”
Domain of the Day:  StuffYouDontNeed.com At least you are being honest
 Godaddy Domains That I Like With Multiple Bids
Connect.us  One of the better dot us names I’ve seen.  Bidders like it as well
GoAmerica.net    Fewer people are comfortable putting this out there right now.  Getting some good bids though
SpiritWater.com   Some people like to get smart , some like to find peace
PartyProject.com     16 year old name.   Everyone likes to party and project
ForexTraderGroup.com   If you believe Godaddy it gets 21,000 monthlies
N45.com   Even with the 4 this could hit $2500
Mibbo.com   I would love to own 1000s of these
FitnessBracelets.com   Generic for Fitbit
PMAU.com and IZRO.com   Two 300ish LLLL.coms
 
Domains That I Like With One or No Bids
Squenchy.com Sounds like a real world and that’s usually good enough
GetawaySpray.com Great name for a pepper spray. One bidder at $10
AlbinoFrog.com Memorable and easy logo. No bids
Xevion.com Upgrade name for a couple companies or entities
NationalCasino.com Just a matter of time before online gambling in the US becomes legal.
Wager.us And when it does this will have some value
NamingBrands.com What we do. Or maybe someone else does it and they try and buy the domain from us
DomainSales.us I thought you guys might like this one even though its a dot us
WeedJr.com Never too young to get the kids going
TinButterfly.com Not a lot of value but memorable
Markket.com These types of names seems to sell well on BrandBucket. Whatever that means
 
 
Other Godaddy Domains With Bids
0r8.com138235.com369.us559298.com559398.com678699.com707.us737.us993936.comahsiu.infoainat.comAmericasTreasuresGeneva.comBackgammon.usBarelyEvil.netBeStof.usBhopalMovie.comBitCoinsStar.comCellzddl.comClearance.usCrmatic.comDataVision.orgDesignStudio.usDigitalEndeavors.comDimarianoLaw.comDMRockMusic.comDomainSales.usDriftabit.comEdutainment.tveNews.usesportsdigest.comExoticGenetix.comFishermansMotel.comFootGolfCalifornia.comFRIC.orggalaxys5manual.comGeekPause.comGHGZ.netHJGC.netInfoMongolia.comInternetTimer.netIVIWeather.comIwesoft.comJBoyerHomes.comJem.usLastMinuteGoals.orgLetYourMusicShine.comLinaraudio.comLogicVisual.comMakeForum.orgMapco.orgmobiguide-radar.netMortgageControl.comNetworkControl.orgNOA.usobsessionista.comOutdoorExplorations.orgpflagstlouis.orgPremiumHearing.comQHGP.netReal-Estate-Shopping.comRifle.usRisebp.comRSS.usRWLP.netSameOldGrind.comSapiolaw.comscca-enterprises.comsciinfo.comSemi.usSenport.comSevik.comSizeFilm.comSLSB.orgSock.usSteakhouse.ussuperjobseeker.comSutree.comTalkRealty.comTravel-Hotels-Europe.comtwitrheaders.comUAO.coUberEstimate.orgUnitedWayClubConnect.orgVegasCasinosTVcomVoxBoxComics.comWebmup.comWhatAboutWatermelon.comwhatisstructuredwater.comWRHR.netZenMin.com
The Dot US That Have Bids
203.us262.us340.us369.us407.us434.us435.us440.us470.us504.us507.us517.us575.us610.us619.us703.us707.us715.us737.us754.us785.usaks.usamt.usappraisals.usbackgammon.usbestof.usbws.usclearance.uscol.usconnect.uscubes.usdesignstudio.usdomainsales.usdoppler.usebanks.useconomics.usenews.usgig.ushcs.usioc.usipi.usjem.uslarealestate.usmnn.usmwo.usnia.usnio.usnnr.usnns.usnnt.usnoa.usnoi.usnrn.usnrt.usnse.usnso.usoaa.usoan.usoas.usocr.usoda.usodi.usodo.usodr.usoea.usoen.usoer.usoia.usoid.usoin.usona.usonc.usoni.usooa.usood.usooe.usooi.usool.usoon.usoos.usorm.usoso.usosr.usost.usota.usotd.usote.uspbs.uspti.usrae.usrcr.usrda.usrdn.usrds.usreserved.usrhe.usric.usrifle.usrii.usrir.usrnd.usrni.usrnn.usrno.usrns.usrnt.usroa.usroo.usrro.usrse.usrsn.usrsr.usrss.usrtd.usrtn.usrto.usrtr.usrtt.usscd.ussda.ussde.ussdn.ussdo.ussed.ussemi.ussk8.ussna.ussns.ussock.ussrr.usste.ussteakhouse.ussunil.ustce.ustco.ustct.ustelematics.uswatercolor.uswatercolors.uswcf.us
Sedo Names At Auction
 ZORE.com     Great CVCV but more importantly, pronounceable brand. Over under $5K
FOKE.com  Another one in the same class but 1/3 of the name above
UglyDoll.com  The reserve on this one is ridiculous.  Wasting everyone’s time
Namejet Auction
ScreenSaver.com    We all use them even thought they have been around since Windows first came out
Feedo.com    Eat or read a website
SSRT.com   Pretty great letters.  SS for super sport
MBDB.com  Another pretty nice one here
C5.org   When I see names like C5 and C6 I think of the discs in my neck.  Of course you only think about that after you’ve had problems with them
AJNN.com I like the vowel at the beginning.  Keeps them cheap
 
Have a name at auction and need more exposure? Send me an email. I Charge $10 per name per day. We may be able to help. If you have an auction you want to promote, email us for details.*All names chosen by me, Shane . (ie you click through and purchase a name you like) or an occasional paid listing. Everything I say is based on my own research or is opinion. Do your own due diligence. That means look it up yourself if you don’t think the stats or my opinion is correct. I hand choose my names but I am paid to make this list by the auction houses, individuals that are auctioning names, and Godaddy affiliate links. Keep that in mind and only buy names that YOU think are good
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