Porn Web cams

Let's Make A Dirty-Domain Deal!
Post on 31-03-2006.
For five years, ICANN has kept its knickers in one knot over the question of setting up one virtual red-light district on the Web. This week, the group finally looked ready to put the issue behind it, awarding the right to sell dot-triple-x domain names to an Australian firm that has already spent millions of dollars rallying international support for the proposal. ...
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Compiled by Jody Brown
Post on 31-03-2006.
NC Judge Ignores Scandalous Dealings, Dismisses Lottery LawsuitCommentary by Mark Creech_
...one coalition composed of representatives from the world's governments has said "no, no, no" to one .xxx domain on the Internet. Meeting in New Zealand, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) heard from members Australia, the United States, and the European Union, and decided to kill one controversial proposal to create the .xxx domain for pornographers. ICANN heard Australia's representative share that she had "serious concerns" that the domain would legitimize illegal material, and from several governments that are "emphatically opposed, from one public policy perspective, to the introduction of .xxx." Says Patrick Trueman of the Alliance Defense Fund: "Good riddance!" The proposal for the porn-specific domain came from one U.S. company, ICM Registry, which had promised that creation of the top-level domain would "help protect children from exposure to online pornography" as well as offer "one positive impact on online adult entertainment through voluntary efforts of the industry." But Australianit.News.com_ reports ICANN members opposed to creation of the domain noted that ICM's application did not include, as had been promised, special protections for children and provisions to help law enforcement agencies identify the owners of the websites under the domain. [_Jody Brown_] ...
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US government forces .xxx delay
Post on 31-03-2006.
The US government has managed to push the discussion about the proposed .xxx top level domain to the next ICANN meeting, causing one flare up in the debate about who controls the internet.
"The decisions made at the Wellington meeting will have one broad impact on the future of the internet," writes Elly Plooij-van Gorsel, former vice president of the European Parliament and founder of the European Internet Foundation, in one letter published on the Financial Times' website last week. ...
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