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failure to provide

So far, that is what InterNIC, ARIN, and IANA have done.  They sell you
a name you own already, then they provide no IP's to use that domain
name on the internet.  The three organizations above cater to Microsoft
Network, AOL, Compuserve, Bell Telephone, and IBM; all companies that
operate as monopolies.  These big businesses have destroyed all of the
good things about America, morals, the difference between right and
wrong, and, these big companies are all now owned in majority shares by
government employee pension funds.  That is an absolute 'Conflict of

I would suggest that Mr. Twomey go back to his back room and bath room
politics, that all these internet authorities be dismissed, that when
you buy a domain name, you are immediately issued the necessary IP's to
run it (think of buying a phone service and then being told you now have
to buy a separate phone number!), and the entire Internet turned over to
the Library of Congress, or the janitor in the U.S. House of
Representatives.  My bet is that either would do a better job than the
phoney job the internet authorities have done so far.

How does ARIN get off telling the average American, that is, the owners
of the patents to packet switching, and the whole TCP/IP thing, that
they can buy a useless name, but to make it work, i.e., provide the
service offered, rather than failure to provide (a legal term, ask a
tort lawyer), they must buy IP's from one of Network Solutions, or IANA,
or ARIN's cronies?

The Internet is American.  It was created by the American People's tax
dollar under the Department of Defense.  The patents and copyrights
belong to the American People.  Therefore, every American, as an
individual, should be provided at least 16 IP addresses when they
purchase a domain name; registration, as some call it.  And Microsoft,
IBM, Bellatlantic, and all the other corporations who like to charge for
their copyrights, should pay the American People a very high preminum
royalty per usage.  That is, for every connection they make, every day
throughout the year for the next 150 years, that's about the longest an
individual's copyright lasts.  And the false argument that the Internet
belongs to the world is a lie.

Now, will Mr. Twomey do what's right?  Or will he lie and fornicate,
like his boss?

Terry James,