The easiest thing in the world; already proposed weeks ago (now months ago)
for WhoIs in general [using the specified problem as example]:
1. Users spot errors (Dal saw that the IPs for youwant.to were wrong).
2. Users send an email to InterNIC regarding errors, including methodology
and other resources used to discover that the info was erroneous.
3. InterNIC verifies information provided in email (look at WhoIs, verify
that the methodology was sound, etc.)
4. If the information is clearly a lie (such as a phone number of
555-1212), InterNIC deletes the domain (as provided in para L of the
Registration Agreement). If the information might be an error (transposed
numbers in IP), InterNIC sends an email (again, as provided in the
Registration Agreement) requesting clarification.
4a. If the domain does not reply with the 30 days mentioned in the
Registration Agreement, or if the email bounces, the domain is deleted.
5. Problem solved, database corrected, slimeball taken down.
5a. In the event of an erroneous deletion, the domain is simply reinstated.
5b. If the slimeball liar wants to re-register, he/she/it pays another $100.
A simple, cost-effective solution to the problem. No new hardware needed.
No new software needed. POSSIBLY a single employee needed (although since
the problem is self-diminishing, using an existing employee would probably
work fine). According to the July 97 IPO filing with the SEC, NSI earned a
net profit of $391,688 Jan-Mar 97 from domain registrations, so there's no
cost barrier to the solution.
Now...why can't this be done?
Spam: it's not just for breakfast anymore....
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