Re: [ga] So, the way that ICANN handles legal objections to TLDS on its website is to delete them?
- To: <ga@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
- Subject: Re: [ga] So, the way that ICANN handles legal objections to TLDS on its website is to delete them?
- From: "John Palmer" <jpalmer@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Fri, 18 Apr 2014 22:36:58 -0500
So typical of the ICANN racket! You can’t even file an objection without paying
ransom money to their
Sorry – AWI has a legally protected claim on .EARTH. ICANN and the applicants
will soon be receiving
formal notification of our intent to defend our copyrighted directory property.
From: Rubens Kuhl
Sent: Friday, April 18, 2014 8:39 AM
To: John Palmer
Subject: Re: [ga] So, the way that ICANN handles legal objections to TLDS on
its website is to delete them?
On Apr 18, 2014, at 1:40 AM, John Palmer <jpalmer@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
Over a year and a half ago, when the objections period for new TLDs was open,
I filed a legal objection on
ICANN’s website to two applications for the TLD “.EARTH” since these TLDs are
the property of my company
and we have been operating them since 1995 (and still are).
When I look at the ICANN website, under objections for the new TLDs, here:
I see that they seemed to have deleted the objections and never even
processed them. So, I guess the
objections process is just a scam.
What type of objections your company filed ? The objections, no matter the
outcome or lack of it, where published by the ADR providers.
I couldn’t find any objections to .earth on any provider… note that filing an
objection is not just posting a comment, as you did here:
Filing an objection is actually following the objection process, paying money
to the ADR, providing a lots of pages of reasoning… a comment is just a