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  1. The .org domain takeover has been delayed, at least for now. California Attorney General Xavier Becerra sent a letter to the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) demanding more information about the private equity takeover of the .org domain registry. The attorney general is seeking answers to 35 questions concerning the sale as well as documents sent between ICANN, private equity firm Ethos Capital, and Public Interest Registry (PIR), which manages the .org domain. Ethos Capital disclosed last year that it was acquiring PIR from its non-profit parent organization, the Internet Society, for $1.135 billion. ICANN, the non-profit organization that oversees domain names, disclosed the letter on its website along with its own correspondence with PIR, informing it of the development. Previously, ICANN had until Feb. 17 to approve or deny the sale. According to ICANN, as a result of the California AG’s letter, it’s seeking to delay this deadline until April 20. ICANN says it's "fully cooperating" with the request. In its letter to PIR, ICANN gives a heads up that it will be providing the attorney general "confidential material" to comply with the AG's demands. As ICANN's letter states, it has terms in its contract with PIR which forbid the organization from disclosing information that the registry deems confidential unless required by law. ICANN clearly views the AG's letter as applicable. It’s a stunning development that certainly vindicates the concerns of non-profits, internet activists, and domain name holders. Many of the attorney general’s questions revolve around the removal of the long-standing price caps in ICANN’s most recent contract renewal with PIR. The price caps on .org domains allowed the registry raise registration prices no more than 10 percent each year. Without those price caps, the registry could raise pricing for registration and renewals as much as it would like. In addition, it could also add new pricing structures, such as deeming certain domains as "premium" and charging whatever it would like for those domains. Not long after ICANN’s price cap removal gave the registry complete control of .org domain pricing, Ethos Capital announced its acquisition of the registry. Many critics of the sale were concerned with the timing of these developments. Non-profit organizations, which previously galvanized to try and stop the price cap removal in the first place, worried that the private equity firm would raise .org prices in order to quickly recoup its investment. ICANN previously said that the organization was “powerless” to do anything about the sale of the .org registry. However, ICANN’s tune quickly changed as news spread of the private equity takeover. An ICANN board member told internet activists, who recently protested outside of ICANN’s LA offices, that the organization was taking the sale “very seriously.” There are currently more than 11.5 million registered .org domain names. Registrants pay a yearly fee to renew their domain registrations. PIR currently generates around $100 million a year selling .org domain names to registrars, such as Namecheap and Godaddy, for just under $10 per year. The AG’s office oversees nonprofits and charitable organizations in the state of California. Becerra has cracked down on nonprofits that break the law. Whether the acquisition is stopped remains to be seen. It all depends on what the California attorney general finds in his investigation. Source
  2. Late last week, Sony kicked off its ‘Games Under $20’ sale offering a large number of PlayStation 4 games for less than twenty bucks. The sale will be live for two weeks, meaning you have until early February to get your favorite title before its price goes back to normal. Though there are some unknown games in the sale, Sony has also included many popular titles, including Batman: Arkham Knight, Battlefield V, several Call of Duty games, and more. Quite a few games under this new sale are priced at less than ten bucks, such as Assassin’s Creed IV Black Flag, Batman: The Enemy Within Season Pass, the “Awakening” and “Salvation” Call of Duty: Black Ops III DLCs, Mad Max, Plants vs. Zombies: Garden Warfare, Rayman Legends, Rise of the Tomb Raider, and more. Other notable titles that are priced above the $10 threshold but below $20 include notable offerings like South Park: The Stick of Truth, Injustice 2: Legendary Edition, Grand Theft Auto V, Dishonored 2, Resident Evil 7 Biohazard, The Evil Within 2, XCOM 2 Deluxe, and Warhammer 40000: Inquisitor – Martyr. Though the deals may not be quite at the same level as Sony’s big holiday sale, they’re an excellent way to save quite a bit on the games you already planned to purchase. Some of these titles still retail for high prices, such as Accel World vs. Sword Art Online, which is ordinarily priced at $59.99 USD but is currently priced at $14.99 USD. Another title with the same original and reduced pricing is Black Clover: Quartet Knights. These are all digital game downloads, of course, meaning you’ll need to directly download them from the PlayStation Store rather than by using a disc. The games can be directly purchased within the PS Store using the PlayStation 4 console, but customers can also sign into their account on desktop and purchase the games that way. The full sales list is available here. source
  3. Many users like to have the original software license especially if the price is affordable Here in this topic I hope to share the software discounts ,, promotional codes,,,coupon codes,,offers for popular software We can have original licenses for low price I know that most users like to get the software for FREE through cracks , patches, serial..... BUT I do believe that many users like the original
  4. I just found this offer up from PureVPN which has a lot of other things in their package other than the standard VPN thingy that they have. It is a bit surprising for me considering the fact that they are offering antivirus, ad blocker, url filter and IPS & IDS along with everything which their standard VPN package has like 5 multilogins, multiple vpn protocols, p2p optimized servers etc. But the price they are offering all this for (most probably because of Black Friday/Cyber Monday offer) is really low i.e. $59 for two years (roughly $2.5 a month if I break it down). Apparently it is like they would be getting a really low amount as profit out of it, but good on the buyers’ end I guess! Here's the link to check the offer out!
  5. Jolla is an independent phone maker from Finland formed by a number of ex-Nokia staff. Its first Sailfish OS device is a mid-range handset with a low-resolution qHD (960 x 540) 4.5-inch display, LTE, an 8-megapixel camera, 16GB of internal storage, and microSD support. Jolla's phone will be priced at €399 (roughly $535 including sales tax), considerably more than similar devices, but the Finnish company is hoping the draw of a new OS will win consumers in its home country over. The company has partnered with local carrier DNA to peddle its wares, and we'll find out soon enough if this valiant effort to introduce a new OS into such a mature market will be successful. One thing in its favor is that Finland's only other smartphone maker — Nokia — is selling its device business to Microsoft, meaning there's a chance that, in its home market at least, Jolla could cash in on some national pride. There's no word on a precise launch date outside of Finland yet, but the company has previously said it aims to sell its device across Europe before the end of 2013. Jolla was founded by ex Nokia staff and hopes to become the new company to cheer for in Finland. You can check out a walkthrough video of Sailfish OS below. Original Article
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