How to sell your domain name in Germany

How to sell your domain name in Germany

A German court on Wednesday ruled that a domain name seller is no longer able to charge consumers for the domain name registration information (DMII) required by the German Copyright Office.DMII is information provided by copyright holders that is used to verify the identity of domain owners and to track their activity.

In Germany, domain name registrars must submit this information to the Copyright Office in a form that is accessible to consumers, including the names of the registrant and the domain owner.

But a German court has ruled that domain registrals are not required to submit this data, instead providing consumers with the information as a free service.

The case involves a domain registry in the town of Düsseldorf.

In the summer of 2018, a user on a German dating site was asked to submit her email address and phone number.

The user did so, and when she sent this information, the registrar of the domain registration domain (DST) was notified of this.

The registrar was able to trace the user’s IP address and sent her a notification stating that the IP address was linked to the user and was therefore in the public domain.

The user appealed this to the local court, which ruled that the registrability of the email address was in the domain’s domain name.

But the court also ruled that no-one could sue the registraters for the information, as the domain was in German.

In its decision, the Düssseldarf District Court ruled that registraries are not allowed to collect the IP addresses of users, which are required by German law to be public.

Instead, the court said that registratrs must submit the information for free to the copyright office in the form that can be seen by consumers.DMIs are used by copyright owners to verify who owns the domain names they use.

The Düseldford court ruled that this information was “no longer public domain” because it was no longer available to the public.

This is not the first time that domain name owners have faced lawsuits for the data they submit.

In 2018, the German Federal Court ruled in a case brought by the US firm Tucows that registrar domain names are public domain and can be sold for private sale.

The ruling in the Dusseldfels case also applies to a German domain name, and the Duesselden District Court said that the domain registrar could no longer use the information to collect users’ data.

The Copyright Office of Germany (CCO) said in a statement on Wednesday that it was pleased with the court’s decision.

The copyright office is responsible for registering the domain, including its domain name and domain registry, and providing information to its members, including users.

The Copyright Office, which owns the copyright in the copyright holder’s name, is responsible to the courts for deciding whether the copyright owner’s rights have been infringed.

The court ruling comes at a time when Germany is considering a ban on the sale of online pornography, as well as a ban of “pirate” content that could include pirated DVDs.