Or, if there's a good reason why it shouldn't be public, then I would love to know it. and then displays message:"Down until 4/19/08 due to bandwidth limitations! "This entire discussion is feeling very surreal - with innuendos about poison-named domains that ban one's account.
Some sites are banned, obviously because their signal-to-noise ration is unacceptably low. I do like the idea of openness about banning policies.
It might be a detailed criticism for the author or submitter, an explanation of phenomenon, or a link to a better blog-post on the same issue.
) and it's a nuisance to have to copy and paste URLs so I parsed that list into one with link tags and put it here: thought the same at first, but is Argentina doing something abnormal with ar and ar? The countries that mix everything like tend to lose some vital functionality.
Also with all its deficiencies, the Argentinean NIC is free, as in free you confirmed that all listed domain has been banned .
Try things out, and if they seem to work, let them take over to a greater extent.
Some ideas: * Deter 'rabble' from participating: * Make the site have a higher usability learning curve * Make the community extremely hostile to even potential stupidity.
There is also a policy discouraging content that simply paraphrases another link ("linkjacking"). Why force people to stumble around in the dark and then be punished when they step in the dog piles?