CZDS (Centralized Zone Data Service)
Uniform Domain-Name Dispute-Resolution Policy
The UDRP sets forth the terms and conditions in connection with a dispute between a Registrant and any party other than the Registry Operator or Registrar over the registration and use of an Internet domain name registered by Registrant. Registry Operator is not required to ensure that a domain name is being used in compliance with the UDRP
Uniform Rapid Suspension (URS)
The URS is one of several new Rights Protection Mechanisms available in the New gTLD Program. It complements the existing UDRP by offering a lower-cost, faster path to relief for rights holders experiencing the most clear-cut cases of infringement. The URS Procedure defines the URS claims process. The Rules will help service providers implement URS in a consistent manner.
The Transfer Dispute Resolution Policy
The TDRP sets forth the terms under which a dispute relating to Inter-Registrar domain name transfers are handled. Registrars are encouraged to first of all attempt to resolve the problem among the Registrars involved in the dispute. In cases where this is unsuccessful and where a registrar elects to file a dispute, the TDRP procedures apply. Registry Operator is not required to ensure that a domain name is being used in compliance with the TDRP processes.
.TUBE Rapid Domain Compliance Process
Registry Operator reserves the right to deny, cancel, place on registry-lock or hold, suspend, delete or transfer any registration that it deems necessary, in its discretion;
(1) to protect the integrity, security and stability of the Internet or Registry;
(2) to comply with any Applicable Law, government rules or requirements, requests of law enforcement or any other relevant authority or in compliance with any dispute resolution process;
(3) to avoid any liability, civil or criminal, on the part of Registry Operator and Registry Service Provider and their affiliates, subsidiaries, subcontractors, officers, directors, employees and stockholders;
(4) for violations of the RA and RRA Agreements and its Exhibits;
(5) to correct mistakes made by Registry Operator or any Registrar in connection with a domain name registration; and/or
(6) to ensure compliance with ICANN and/or Registry Operator policies and/or procedures.
Registry Operator also reserves the right to lock or place on hold a domain name during resolution of a dispute.
Registry Operator will notify Registrar of any cancellations, locks, holds, suspensions, deletions or transfers made by Registry Operator to the Registrar’s domain name registrations, via email or other method as may be mutually agreed upon by the Parties, within twenty four (24) hours of any change, unless otherwise required to by Applicable Law.
Latin American Telecom, LLC (“LAT”) the Registry Operator for .TUBE, has collected this information for the WHOIS database through an ICANN-Accredited Registrar. This information is provided to you for informational purposes only and is designed to assist persons in determining contents of a domain name registration record in the registry database. LAT makes this information available to you "as is" and does not guarantee its accuracy. By submitting a WHOIS query, you agree that you will use this data only for lawful purposes and that, under no circumstances will you use this data: (1) to allow, enable, or otherwise support the transmission of mass unsolicited, commercial advertising or solicitations via direct mail, electronic mail, or by telephone; (2) in contravention of any applicable data and privacy protection acts; or (3) to enable high volume, automated, electronic processes that apply to the registry (or its systems). Compilation, repackaging, dissemination, or other use of the WHOIS database in its entirety, or of a substantial portion thereof, is not allowed without LAT’s prior written permission. LAT reserves the right to modify or change these conditions at any time without prior or subsequent notification of any kind. By executing this query, in any manner whatsoever, you agree to abide by these terms.
NOTE: FAILURE TO LOCATE A RECORD IN THE WHOIS DATABASE IS NOT INDICATIVE OF THE AVAILABILITY OF A DOMAIN NAME.
DNSSEC strengthens authentication in DNS using digital signatures based on public key cryptography. With DNSSEC, it's not DNS queries and responses themselves that are cryptographically signed, but rather DNS data itself is signed by the owner of the data.
Every DNS zone has a public/private key pair. The zone owner uses the zone's private key to sign DNS data in the zone and generate digital signatures over that data. As the name "private key" implies, this key material is kept secret by the zone owner. The zone's public key, however, is published in the zone itself for anyone to retrieve. Any recursive resolver that looks up data in the zone also retrieves the zone's public key, which it uses to validate the authenticity of the DNS data. The resolver confirms that the digital signature over the DNS data it retrieved is valid. If so, the DNS data is legitimate and is returned to the user. If the signature does not validate, the resolver assumes an attack, discards the data, and returns an error to the user.