In association with makemoneyfromhomelionsclub.comNO PRIOR EXPERIENCE REQUIRED. ALL INSTRUCTIONS ARE FULLY DETAILED AND STEP-BY-STEP SO ANYONE CAN FOLLOW THEM EASILY.Learn how to make a professional website or blog on your own domain in less than a couple of hours, and learn how to do it all using the Internet's most popular Content Management System: WordPress. No coding knowledge is required to use WordPress...if you can use Microsoft Word, you can make a professional website with WordPress (WordPress is software that is completely free). It is all taught in step-by-step lessons in this book (with links to supporting video lessons for extra clarity - the video lessons show you the entire completion of mikeomarwebsites.com from beginning to end). With the lessons taught in my book, you will be able to create any type of website that you want with any kind of look that you want, from personal blogs to professional business websites to e-commerce websites. Also, included as a bonus chapter, an introduction to how to build passive income websites using WordPress, and how making money online actually works! Here are the topics covered in my book:TECHNICAL / SETTING UP:- The SMARTEST and CHEAPEST way to buy a domain.- The SMARTEST and CHEAPEST way to buy a hosting package.- Linking your domain to your hosting account and installing WordPress.BASICS: - An introduction to WordPress and best Search Engine Optimization (SEO) settings for your website.- How to add pages for regular websites.- How to add posts for blogs. - How to add pictures and links. - How to set up a sidebar using widgets.- How to change the look of your website with different themes. - How to add a contact form, plugins, and social media buttons.ADVANCED:- How to install Google Analytics for tracking.- How to add "buy now" PayPal buttons.- How to add an interactive "Google Maps" map to your website.- How to set up a mailing list / newsletter (and best practices for doing so).- How to protect your website from hackers, malware, and other viruses. - Resources for e-commerce websites, doing keyword research, doing link building and SEO, affiliate marketing, membership websites, outsourcing, video recording, and more!AN INTRODUCTION TO MAKING MONEY ONLINE:- What are some of the most common methods for making money online? - What is the simplest way to make passive income online? - If I want to make money online, where do I start? - The Structure of a $1,000 per Month Passive Income Website.This book will enable you to build a professional website on your own domain in less than a couple of hours AND teach you a skill set that will blow open your possibilities for entrepreneurship!
In this book Konstantinos Komaitis identifies a tripartite problem a " intellectual, institutional and ethical a " inherent in the domain name regulation culture. Using the theory of property, Komaitis discusses domain names as sui generis a e-propertya (TM) rights and analyses the experience of the past ten years, through the Uniform Domain Name Dispute Resolution Policy (UDRP) and the Anticybersquatting Consumer Protection Act (ACPA). The institutional deficit he identifies, generates a further discussion on the ethical dimensions in the regulation of domain names and prompts Komaitis to suggest the creation of an environment based on justice.
The relationship between trademarks and domain names has always been contentious and the existing institutions of the UDRP and ACPA have not assisted in alleviating the tension between the two identifiers. Over the past ten years, the trademark community has been systematic in encouraging and promoting a culture that indiscriminately considers domain names as secondclass citizens, suggesting that trademark rights should have priority over the registration in the domain name space.
Komaitis disputes this assertion and brings to light the injustices and the trademark-oriented nature of the UDRP and ACPA. He queries what the appropriate legal source to protect registrants when not seeking to promote trademark interests is. He also delineates a legal hypothesis on their nature as well as the steps of their institutionalisation process that we need to reverse, seeking to create a just framework for the regulation of domain names. Finally he explores how the current policies contribute to the philosophy of domain names as second-class citizens.
With these questions in mind, Komaitis suggests some recommendations concerning the reconfiguration of the regulation of domain names.
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