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With the addition of over 500 new gTLDs the landscape is changing. Stay up to date on the most recent developments.

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New markets are emerging! With the advancing technologies, ccTLDs and IDN are becoming the worldwide favorites.

Latest Blog Posts

#Domain sightings : – When shorter isn’t always better!

Spotting domain names “on the go” or “in the wild” is part of our “domain sightings” series. We split those domains in two categories, dot .COM and all the rest, which includes ccTLD, TLDs and new gTLDs – other…


A look at the final auction prices, closeouts and more from the domain auction list posted on March 20, 2019.
If there is an asterisk (*) next to a price, it means that the name was at auction from a private seller (rather than an expiring name) and ma… – Sully gets the jump on Adam Dunlap, Founder

While it’s easy to understand why you might believe it is me in the video linked below, I must correct you. Don’t be embarrassed, it could happen to anyone. I may have similar moves and physique however, this is actually a video of Adam Dunlap, Directo…

After NZ shooting, Epik has a Monster PR problem

Domain name registrar has come under fire from prominent domain investors and others after CEO Rob Monster suggested that video of the recent mosque shootings in New Zealand, which he hosted on an Epik service and shared on social media, was a…

Last chance to download your Google+ data before shut down A few months ago, Google announced the end of life of its Google+ service, and now it’s coming to the final days. You only have until March 31st to save your data with Google+ and after that it’s no more accessible. Google+ was a monumental failure by Google to tap the social media market; after […] Copyright Domain...

A 3-Letter .Com and the Year’s Biggest ccTLD Sale to Date Top This Week’s Sales Chart

 DNJournal: The new weekly domain sales report is out at A 3-letter .com and 2019's biggest ccTLD sale to date set the pace. announced 5 brokered domain name sales announced five successful domain name transactions today: $35,000 USD $57,000 USD Undisclosed Undisclosed Undisclosed “This is a great time to be in the domain name industry. As platform risk and dependence continues to be recognized at all levels of busines...

16 end user domain name sales up to $25k

A Black Friday site, a gaming company and an apartment community bought domain names last week.

graphic of briefcase full of money related to end user domain name sales

Sedo had a variety of end user domain name sales this past week, including a rare appearance by .travel. As usual, it was an international list of buyers.

Here are the end user sales I found. You can view previous lists like this here. $25,000 – A French company called Tea, which bills itself as The eBook Alternative, bought the domain. A rebrand in the works? €20,000 – Japanese company Mandom Corporation. €15,000 – Forwards to, a site in German about Black Friday deals and a countdown to retail’s biggest day of the year. This is a nice, shorter version of the domain. $12,000 – This site is still in development with a message that says, “CRAFTING GOOD GAMES: We are Artificer, a new veteran studio…” Looks like it will be a game developer. €9,500 – Kuehlungsborn Travel KG bought this domain. Ostsee seems to be German for Baltic Sea. $8,495 – MRI Software in Ohio specializes in real estate software. $8,400 – TriMM, an internet agency in The Netherlands, bought this domain name. It’s likely for a client. €4,300 – Export Partner BV, a Netherlands company that specializes in international exporting of products and consumer goods. The website is still in development. €3,800 – Fundacion Carlos Slim (the foundation for the 5th richest man in the world) bought this for its healthcare service. $3,181 – Glenco Apartments Incorporated bought this domain for its luxury apartment community in Burlington, Wisconsin. $3,000 – Forwards to, a news site in German covering aviation topics. .PK is the country code for Pakistan. $2,895 – Lallemand is a global leader in the development, production and marketing of yeast, bacteria and specialty ingredients. Magniva sure sounds like a bacteria product. $2,714 – True to its name, this is a travel site for Australian tour providers and other travel services down under. $2,500 – A new company producing high-end mixers for cocktails from freshly squeezed juices. $2,500 – This might have been a website purchase as it had an existing site featuring quotes. The site hasn’t been updated since 2012. $2,500 – A guy whose last name is Pulte.

© 2019. This is copyrighted content. Domain Name Wire full-text RSS feeds are made available for personal use only, and may not be published on any site without permission. If you see this message on a website, contact copyright (at) Latest domain news at Domain Name Wire.


A look at the final auction prices, closeouts and more from the domain auction list posted on March 19, 2019.

If there is an asterisk (*) next to a price, it means that the name was at auction from a private seller (rather than an expiring name) and may have had a reserve.  I’m only showing where the price was when the domain auction ended, but the name may not have sold if a reserve was in place.

GoDaddy Names at Auction

Click Here if you are unable to see the table of GoDaddy results, because you are viewing via the RSS feed.

Namejet Names at Auction $4,895 $2,455 $2,105 $1,750 $1,101 $1,011 $1,001 $902 $869 $810


The post AUCTION RECAP OF MARCH 19, 2019 appeared first on DSAD.

How I “Discover” Domain Names at Auction

There’s a thread on NamePros asking people how to get people to view specific private domain auctions. I am an active bidder at NameJet, GoDaddy Auctions, and to a lesser degree, I thought I would share how I find domain names to bid on just about every day. I don’t know if it will […]

Is it still too early for emoji domains?

Page Howe was mentioned in an article on The article took a look at emoji domains and why they do or don’t make sense. Page has been outspoken about his belief in emoji domains and gets a couple paragraphs. From the article: People like Page Howe, a domain and digital asset investor, are bullish on […]

The post Is it still too early for emoji domains? appeared first on

Could Verisign Destroy Your Business Model?

I think it’s a good thing that the recent developments when it comes to dot info and dot org (the possibility that price ceilings might be removed and, as such, we venture into “everything goes” territory… in other words, just like with new gTLDs, huge price increases might become the norm for legacy TLDs as well) have caused great concern in the domaining world.


Well, because even if you don’t have skin in the game when it comes to .info/.org at this point (for what it’s worth, I don’t), you do need to understand the possible implications when it comes to the elephant in the room: dot com.

The landscape has changed for domainers… and not in a good way.

I’ve already mentioned Verisign’s attitude shift when it comes to domainers, the fact that the industry is losing various important allies from a lobbying perspective and what not… there’s little point in beating that dead horse further.

The bottom line is this: the world in 2019 and beyond is shaping up to be less domainer-friendly from many perspectives and if we’re serious about becoming more resilient individually and as an industry, we need to realize just how vulnerable we currently are.

Aside from being a domainer, I’m also an economist and entrepreneur, so fellow domainers ask me for my 2 cents when it comes to business-related stuff every now and then. The most common denominator I’ve noticed when others ask me to look at their business or business idea is their over-reliance on a third party.

In other words, if a third party can ruin your business model with the stroke of a pen… you’re vulnerable.

The same principle applies to domaining.

Let me ask you two questions:

  1. What if Verisign would be allowed to quadruple dot com prices and decide to do just that… what would your domaining business look like the text day?
  2. What if Verisign would be allowed to implement “premium pricing” structures… or, in other words, perhaps they’d decide those who own LLL.coms need to pay $500 per year from now on. What would that do to your business?

A few years ago, I would have considered such scenarios ludicrous.

I still consider them unlikely… but ludicrous? Not really.

If the current trend when it comes to the attitude of the powers that be when it comes to domainers persists, I just don’t see it ending well. Maybe you won’t pay $500 yearly for your LLL.coms but even if you have to pay $250 or $100… you get the point.

My main concern is that way too many domainers still prefer being blissfully ignorant of threats such as these, which is why the statement at the beginning of this blog post should now make more sense… the statement that I’m happy people got goosebumps when reading the current .info/.org debates.

What can or should you do?

Honestly, I’m not quite ready to articulate a position on this that I stand completely behind. At the very least, I guess tuning into more ICANN debates might be a good starting point, something pretty much nobody likes doing.

Or, more broadly speaking, you could/should start by understanding that these discussions are more than just boring bureaucratic mumbo-jumbo… they’re boring bureaucratic mumbo-jumbo that can ruin entire business models overnight 🙁

The post Could Verisign Destroy Your Business Model? appeared first on Domaining Tips.

Marketing and branding from monster movies to domains (video)

Jeff Sass gave a very interesting talk during JoomlaDay Florida 2019 that was titled “Marketing and Branding from Monster Movies to Domains”. “Long before he was CMO of the .CLUB Domain Registry, Jeff Sass spent over 7 years making low-budget action/horror films. The lessons he learned making movies have helped him throughout his career as …

The post Marketing and branding from monster movies to domains (video) appeared first on

8 Top Domains Owned by Disney:,,… The Walt Disney Company, commonly known as Disney, had humble beginnings in 1923, with Walt Disney moving to Hollywood after the bankruptcy of his previous firm. Along with his brother Roy, the pair built the now world-famous company. With over 200,000 employees and an annual revenue of over $59 billion, Disney is now one of the lar...

Daily Domain Picks 3-20-19

Daily Domain Picks 3-20-19

I wanted to address one of the hot topics over the last few days. I don’t follow Rob Monster on Twitter and I don’t engage with anyone on their political beliefs, after seeing what transpired with the horrible events in NZ, I did not like some of the things that were taking place, I don’t believe in giving notoriety to monsters. Again no one has to share my belief, I don’t care if they do.

I emailed Rob and we had a cordial talk and I said I would return the 3 month ad campaign money which just renewed in March. Simply put I think Epik is the best registrar I have dealt with, Rob and I have never discussed politics or anything but domain names. I just do not like the perception from some readers that have contacted me that believe because there is an advertisement on this blog, I am in agreement with the actions of someone at that company. I might be over reacting, but I don’t want this blog involved in the controversial or political spectrum.

I believe in free speech, I believe in doing what you feel is right, just so long as it’s legal and no one is getting hurt. I am not a public policy expert, if I was that would pay a lot better than running this blog. This is why I hate when business and politics get merged, nothing good comes from it in my opinion.

Top sales/closes from yesterday:

*data courtesy of Namebio

Go Daddy Auction Picks 3-20-19 Powered by

Disclosure: GoDaddy Links are affiliate links.

Sponsored.Link – for sale at BrandBucket

Sponsored.Link – Great buys at

Bring your domains to life at

NamePros Auction Picks 03-20-19 Powered by NamePros Marketplace

Disclaimer: All domain investing is highly speculative, you may never sell a domain you purchase. A mention here is not a recommendation or solicitation to purchase, do your own research and stick to a budget.

Become a better domain name investor with Efty. Sign up here

The post Daily Domain Picks 3-20-19 appeared first on TLD Investors.

AppDetex raises $10 million in Series B

Company that fights domain registrars over access to Whois data pockets $10 million.

Logo for AppDetex

Brand protection company AppDetex has raised $10 million in a round led by First Analysis. It has raised $17.5 million to date; a prior round was led by EPIC Ventures and Origin Ventures, which also participated this time.

AppDetex is best known in the domain name industry for its complaints about access to redacted Whois data. It tends to request a lot of redacted data just before ICANN meetings and then complains that it didn’t get satisfactory responses.

Its key client for the domain data is Facebook, and the two companies have a close relationship. Facebook acquired a domain name registrar from AppDetex in 2016.

AppDetex is based in Boise, Idaho.

© 2019. This is copyrighted content. Domain Name Wire full-text RSS feeds are made available for personal use only, and may not be published on any site without permission. If you see this message on a website, contact copyright (at) Latest domain news at Domain Name Wire.

TNT’s Handpicked Best of the Drop List for 3/20/2019!

Here is TNT’s Handpicked Best of the Drop List for 3/20/2019. I will not be back-ordering or bidding on any of these domains myself. There are some really valuable domains on this list! If you have any thoughts/input please leave a comment below! Good Luck!


Whois vacuum AppDetex raises $10 million

Brand protection registrar AppDetex, which counts Facebook as its key customer, has raised $10 million in funding. It’s the second round of venture capital for the six-year-old Boise, Idaho company. This one was led by First Analysis, with first-round investors EPIC Ventures and Origin Ventures each also taking an extra piece. AppDetex says it has […]

131 Domain Discoveries for March 20th

Every day we scan more than one hundred thousand domains across all the major marketplaces and pending delete lists to find domains you can buy that have sold in the past. Sale history, like the age of a domain name, is a great proxy for quality to help the cream rise to the top. Today’s list has 131 domains for sale with history. […] announces latest domain sales, targets $25M in sales this year, which has become a pretty happening domain brokerage house just announced a batch of sales including, and more. While they didn’t reveal pricing for all of their sales, they did list pricing for a few and shared some of the names under exclusive with them now. The sales that were announced in […...

$182k in Sales on March 19th – sold for $43,530 – Daily Market Report

The top sale of the day was which sold for $43,530 at Sedo. NameBio recorded 240 sales $100+ for a total of $153,638 with an average sale price of $640. Compared to the previous day there was a decrease of 13% in the number of sales and the total dollar amount decreased by 18%. We also recorded an additional 1,387 sales below $100 for a total of $28,283. […]

16 end user domain name sales up to $25k

 Domain Name Wire: A Black Friday site, a gaming company and an apartment community bought domain names last week. Sedo had a variety of end user domain name sales this past week, including a rare appearance by .travel. As usual, it was an international list of buyers. Here are the end user sales I found. You can view […] © 201...

Domain Shane’s Daily List of Domains at Auction for Wednesday March 20th, 2019

I wanted to take the time to post a response to all the recent news about Epik.  Joseph Peterson and I have had our differences but over the last few years I’ve grown to respect Joseph and his work at Epik.  As I stated before, Epik has never been the focus of my ire.   It was always Rob Monster.  I felt he was destroying the image of Epik with his actions and words.  Investors and employees were suffering because of it.  I was also upset with the domain community for not addressing it.  Not one person responded to my post on Monster several months ago and barely any to Monday’s.  But today people came out from behind their veils and started the conversation.  Better late than never.  Before you get to the list I wanted to republish Joseph’s comment because he deserves to be heard.  You are welcome to comment but please be civil.  The comment is for discussion only not name calling.


1/3 or 1/4 of Epik employees are muslims. That includes Epik’s oldest / earliest employee and 2 of the 3 newest hires. (Depends on how I count part-time staff. I’m leaving out overseas programmers.) These are not token hires. They have very important roles at the company.

In saying this, I realize that some obnoxious person might find these individuals and begin harassing them. Please don’t. Above all, if you’re horrified at this massacre of innocent muslims (as I am), or annoyed by Rob’s treatment of the incident (as I am), then persecuting other innocent muslims would be a strange way to show it. Not the moral high ground.

One of the commenters here refers to “the Vermin” – which I assume means Epik. “Vermin” can only apply to people, after all – certainly not to Epik’s products / services. And it is plural. I assume that means Epik employees are “vermin”? Or perhaps our customers?

Indeed, I see that several people here expect “any respectable domain investor [to] remove their domains from Epik”. I myself am a domain investor. So are many of the customers I help daily. If we don’t do as some of you demand, then we are not “respectable”. Meaning you will not treat us with respect. Because we are “Vermin”?

Maybe it is unhelpful to regard one’s peers as “Vermin”. Maybe we shouldn’t rush to judgment – like lemmings jumping off the proverbial cliff.

Sometimes morality is black-and-white. Murdering 30+ innocent people is a vile act. Publishing a video after other websites act in concert to censor it? That is not so clearcut. People will have strong opinions about it, understandably. I might disagree with it.
But it’s not the same as murder.

When horrific content is published, the motivation for publishing it is very important. Censoring footage of murder – though an easy choice to make – is not necessarily a good thing.

For example, what if racist cops shoot a black teenager in the back as he is running away? Should that murder footage be suppressed? Another example: There is reportedly an audio recording of journalist Jamal Khashoggi being tortured and killed inside the Saudi embassy in Turkey. Trump officials have stated that they feel no need to listen. They deny it happened. What if the tape could be published and expose the murderers’ guilt?

This does not mean that I approve of Rob’s decision to publish the video of the New Zealand massacre. I haven’t seen his tweets. But to infer that he did this because he hates muslims and condones murder is not just simplistic; it is LUDICROUS. One person murders 30+ muslims. The other person hires them and works with them closely on a daily basis. To equate these 2 is simply wrong. Whatever the reasons Rob felt it necessary to re-publish a link to content others had decided to censor, hatred of muslims was NOT the reason.

For clarity, I’m Epik’s Director of Operations. And I also have a close connection to the muslim world. I was born in Egypt, studied Arabic, and have lived 3 times in the Middle East during my life.
Part of my childhood was spent in Jerusalem, مدينة القدس . My grandfather, as it happens, was an army photographer whose task was to photograph the survivors (and non-survivors) of the concentration camp at Mauthausen. Through my Grandpa, I’ve lived with the knowledge of that genocide all my life. Any massacre is terrible. But when it’s a synagogue or a mosque, it’s more personal for me.

Why the personal details? Because I object to Epik – the team I work with and the customers we look after – being portrayed falsely as some epicenter of “hate speech” or the alt right. We are not. We are a domain registrar and marketplace with a wide range of services. We are a company whose boss has taken controversial (and in some ways courageous) steps to protect free speech. Unfortunately, that same boss has stepped on that message with some very bad PR moves. When Rob does that, it irritates me to the point of exasperation. And I tell him so.

Nevertheless, the core argument in defense of free speech is a legitimate position for someone to hold. You may disagree with that position, but you should not confuse an anti-censorship stance with the worst things that can be censored. Yes, an anti-censorship stance permits something to be shown or said, but that doesn’t imply an endorsement. And when others are censoring content, then someone who is an anti-censorship activist will go out of their way to publish or exhibit something they may not agree with. That is not a new idea. “I disapprove of what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to say it,” dates back to a biography of Voltaire.

Rob’s political and social views have little in common with mine. He is a believing christian who inclines right on politics. I’m a progressive socialist atheist with a “feminist as F*ck” sticker on my laptop. I was so disgusted seeing Trump elected in the USA that I vowed to leave the country permanently. And did. Currently I live on the other side of Trump’s nonexistent wall. And the only English I speak is online. My fiancee is Peruana. You can infer from that that I also object to racism against latinos. (I mention this because someone mentioned the non-mention of “hispanics” as a reason to leave Epik.)

Rob and I may disagree, as people in any diverse group will do.
But we do agree on 2 crucial things: Tolerance and Free Speech. There is no such thing as “free speech tempered with morality”. Either speech is unconstrained or else it isn’t free. Not everyone believes in free speech. Indeed, absolute free speech is not the standard in the UK or the EU. But those of us who do espouse this principle inevitably find ourselves in a role that is misconstrued: Defending someone else’s right to say something stupid, wrong, perverse, or even evil. Or to see video footage of evil. That doesn’t mean that we agree with it.

I have never witnessed any bigotry from Rob, though his opinions have made my eyes roll on occasion. Rob himself has lived in other countries and cultures during many years. At Epik, he has assembled a truly international team. Rob and I clash often – about strategic decisions related to Epik products, about mixing politics with business, and about specific political views. And because Rob actually is tolerant and believes in free speech, he does what few bosses would do … listens and lets me criticize him.

Is Epik a hotbed of the alt right? No, of course not. We are a domain registrar. Our staff and customers hold viewpoints in every color of the rainbow. Arguably Gab is a hotbed of the alt right. But it’s just 1 domain at a registrar.

Some of Rob’s political views do bother me. But America’s political views overall bother me. They elected a president whom I abhor beyond words; and this reflects badly on the country. Am I going to condemn half the people in America? No. Yet they did something far more harmful than publish a video, which has put children in cages at the border, which has cost lives in Yemen, which has emboldened white supremacist terrorists all around the world – including this villain in New Zealand.

If I air my political views, as I have just done, then roughly 35% of the voting public of the USA will declare me their enemy. To the extent that they identify me with Epik, then perhaps they will demand that their acquaintances boycott Epik. This cuts both ways, folks.

Society is divided along tribal lines. And the rush to judgment in social media causes the tribe members to align instantly and unthinkingly like iron filings in a magnetic field. There is a tendency toward censorship and de-platforming that even some of us progressives are opposed to. Bill Maher, for example, criticizes this constantly.

I believe emphatically that de-platforming efforts – trendy and crowd-pleasing though the are – are a danger. Rob and I share this view. I wasn’t involved in the decision for to come to Epik, which was made while I was on vacation. But I support any domain’s right to be registered and anyone’s right to publish legal content, even if I might hate the views expressed.

At other times, censorship has focused on progressives. Books have been burned and banned. In the 20th century, Bertrand Russell was forced out of a professorship in the USA – teaching mathematical logic – because of his views on sex and marriage. The principle that would have defended his right to teach also defends people on the other end of the spectrum.

It is alarming to see angry mobs mobilized like this: “Thou shalt boycott company X because the personal views of someone there don’t match those of your tribe.” Very well, consumers can choose to business with whomever they please. But should we pronounce them unworthy of respect if they don’t boycott company X because we happen to disagree with some tweet by someone who works at company X? Come on, guys! Stop painting with a broad brush.

Slow down. Rob is not a monster. The worst thing that I could ever say about him is that he has a weird conspiratorial streak. In particular, he interprets every massacre as a “false flag” – from 9/11 to the synagogue shooting to this New Zealand attack. Yes, even the moon landing. Rob told me he believes that flag is false too.

Does this “conspiracy theory” reflex make him a bigot who condones violence? No, not at all. It might make him somebody’s “crazy uncle” who thinks far too much about the JFK assassination and the Apollo mission. And that can lead to severe misunderstandings when Rob is simultaneously standing up to censorship on social media networks by publishing the controversial banned content himself. In the heat of the moment, people are going to misinterpret that.

Don’t. Take a step back. Think.

Try to tolerate and understand people who are different from yourselves. That includes people on the right and even the alt right. It includes people who voted for the opposite party. It includes people who believe the media or the government is perpetrating hoaxes. It includes Rob Monster. You can shake your heads at someone’s personal views without calling them “Vermin” or demanding that everyone shun them.

Epik is a good company. It consists of a diverse team. And we help customers of all kinds. The free-speech stance is ABOUT diversity. Everybody has their own views. That includes Rob. But nobody’s views define what a whole domain registrar is about. Epik is neutral, and we defend any domain’s right to exist and engage in legal activity. That’s an important principle. If no registrars support that principle, than free speech in the internet age would cease. Online communication is essential. It’s what we’re engaged in here or on Twitter or on FaceBook or via email. And all of that depends on domains – hence on registrars. Domainers, above all, need to understand the importance of domains in this respect.


Here are today’s names. Make sure to click on the names to see the current price and to help DSAD keep on keeping on.

Quote of the Day: “Speak the names of those who were lost, rather than name of the man who took them” –Jacinda Arden, PM of New Zealand

Domain of the Day:        Crazy price for a crazy number

Namejet, Sedo, and other Names Up for Auction  I have 99 of these but the dot org ain’t one        19 years old .  500,000 monthly type ins.   Billions of videos downloaded a year    Great tax name that’s met reserve.  Everyone wants to know what to write off   Will sell since its met reserve.  LL.orgs don’t come up for auction very often   A lot of places and entities share the name   Love this one.  Everyone knows the term………except the mailman   Has a good chance to meet reserve.   Going to be hard to beat out Apple and Google   Expiry name so its going to move  Not bids on this pronounceable  18 year old name

Godaddy Domains With Multiple Bids   Great online education, brain game name   Good pattern.  Going to do well So many companies with this in their name.  Exudes Optimization    Jamba Juice may have a competitor soon  I think the bids are coming for the Credit union angle   Would make a good travel blog name  Buying history and backlinks on this one   Not huge value but cool looking name  Watch like wristwatch or watch like Watch TV   Not sure if you need a license for CBD but if you did  Doesn’t usually have THC in CBD Oil but this one would   pretty good buy under $50   App name all the way

Godaddy Domains With One Or No Bids  Because the world will run out of natural cork  Because some people need some privacy  Good name for a group that is standing for a cause  Going to need a buildout but there is probably some money in tutor leads  Not sure it has any value but I like it as a recruiting company     Gets an A for cool looking.  One bidder.  12 years old

Didn’t find many names I like with low bids.  Been rough the last few days at Godaddy

The Rest of the Godaddy Names With Bids
IF You haven’t signed up for’s Domain Newsletter you’re missing out on some good deals.  Names at prices for all level of domain investors. Sign up HERE

Have a name at auction and need more exposure? Send me an email. We Charge $10 per name per day. We may be able to help. If you have an auction you want to promote, email us for details.*All names chosen by us, Shane and Josh . (ie you click through and purchase a name you like) or an occasional paid listing. Everything we say is based on our own research or is opinion. Do your own due diligence. That means look it up yourself if you don’t think the stats or our opinion is correct. We hand choose the names but we are paid to make this list by both the auction houses, individuals that are auctioning names, and Godaddy affiliate links. Keep that in mind and only buy names that YOU think are good.

The post Domain Shane’s Daily List of Domains at Auction for Wednesday March 20th, 2019 appeared first on DSAD.

AUCTION RECAP OF MARCH 19, 2019 A look at the final auction prices, closeouts and more from the domain auction list posted on March 19, 2019. If there is an asterisk (*) next to a price, it means that the name was at auction from a private seller (rather than an expiring name) and may have had a reserve.  I’m only showing where the price was when the domain a...