Delusional Dreams of Fantastic Brands for Cheap!


Samit Madan is an advertising professional with over 25 years of experience. He's also known as the MediaWizard due to his expertise in all related industry verticals including design, promotions, brand development, corporate communications, printing, web development and search marketing. He currently heads MediaWiz, a leading Media Publishing and Services Company.

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7 Responses

  1. Mike says:

    Even the guys with insider deals won’t make too much money, want to bet on it?

    • mediawizard says:

      If you get 100 top keywords ‘alloted’ to you for resale you won’t make money on it? Assuming the extension is worth it, of course.

  2. Phillip says:

    I’m thinking of investing £100,000 into new extensions but am not sure which ones to invest in. Could you recommend someone who could help me with this or a service that would? Nice blog by the way, thanks for taking the time to share all this information.

  3. Deepak says:

    Which tld is best for domain sales?

  4. Panama says:

    There are currently 22 generic top-level domains, including .com, .org and .net, and things are about to get dramatically more complicated. ICANN this week revealed the 1,930 applicants for these new gTLDs, bidding for which started at the bargain basement price of $185,000. The ICANN list of applicants contains the usual suspects, Google alone submitting applications for 100 different gTLDs via the company’s Charleston Road Registry domain name subsidiary. Amazon also had a significant number of applications — 76 to be precise — many of them gunning for the same gTLDs as Google (.cloud, .mail, and .app). ICANN says they company will now review the applications to ensure they don’t violate trademarks or threaten the “security and stability” of the Internet by being too similar to existing URLs. Many critics believe the move is simply a move to cash in on companies that are forced into defensively registering gTLDs to keep pace with competitors — or to prevent critics from setting up websites that could harm product brands. You’ll get to see the result of the effort early next year when the first of these domains are expected to go live.