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ICANN Name Collision Liste: Was ist das und was bedeutet dies für Sie?

Die einfache und schnelle Antwort lautet: Es werden einige wünschenswerte und beliebte Domains nach bestimmten Richtlinien freigegeben. Unternehmen und Personen, die eine Marke schützen wollen, sollten sich mit diesem Thema befassen und informieren.

HEXONET wird auch weiterhin die aktuellen Änderungen und Neuerungen in Sachen Name Collision beobachten und Informationen und Möglichkeiten aufzeigen, wie diese Domains registriert werden können. ICANN ist gerade dabei den gTLD Betreibern zu ermöglichen, eigene second-level Domains (SLD) aus der Block-Liste zu vergeben. Natürlich unter Einhaltung der entsprechenden Rechtsanforderungen.

Damit es zu keinen Interpretationsfehlern kommt, haben wir die Definition bzw. Beschreibung der ICANN Name Collision List nicht übersetzt.

ICANN Definition and Information on Name Collison Lists:

A name collision occurs when an attempt to resolve a name used in a private name space (e.g. under a non-delegated Top-Level Domain, or a short, unqualified name) results in a query to the public Domain Name System (DNS). When the administrative boundaries of private and public namespaces overlap, name resolution may yield unintended or harmful results. Name collisions are not new. The introduction of any new domain name into the DNS, whether a generic TLD, country code TLD or second-level domain name, creates the potential for name collision. However, queries for un-delegated TLDs at the root level of the DNS have received renewed attention because certain applied-for new TLD strings could be identical to name labels used in private networks. A secure, stable and resilient Internet is ICANN's number one priority. For an analogy, consider calling for "Mary" in your office where there's only one "Mary", and then calling out "Mary" in a shopping mall and expecting that "office Mary" will respond."

Lets consider an example in the new TLD space.  Imagine that you run an international company and have a large subsidiary in Amsterdam.  You have set up an internal server for your Amsterdam-based IT employees with an internal host directing to:   When the new geographic TLD .amsterdam launches, a 3rd party registers the domain   Your employees’ Web browser is unclear as to where to send the request– to the internal server, or the external domain name. Simply put, the name collision results when strings used in private networks are identical to strings used in the public name space. Collisions in the DNS namespace have the potential to expose significant security-related issues for users of DNS.

In order to mitigate the risk of name collisions in new TLDs, ICANN has developed a comprehensive New gTLD Collision Occurrence Management Plan. Specifically, it has published a list of blocked domain names for each new TLD string that are determined to be a high risk of name collision. In the short term or indefinitely, specific domain names will not be permitted to be registered, to prevent the issue of name collision from occurring. In the scenario above, nobody could register