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Why does eNom allow ‘DomainNotices’ spammer on their network?

Phuck all spammers.

Phuck all spammers.

There is nothing lower than domain spammers; the filthy, low-life scum that scrape WHOIS information to send out fake notices and other spam.

These phucksticks often operate from rogue domain registrars in Asia, but a particular one is using eNom.

Known for its “Domain Notices” originating domain, this particular mofo utilizes WHOIS Shield protection, a paid service at eNom.

We report every single instance of such spam, and eNom has currently blocked 11 domains that the spammer created, as listed below:


These “domainnotices” domains have been moved to the BLOCKEDDUETOSPAM.PLEASECONTACTSUPPORT.COM DNS server at eNom and do not resolve.

Other recent registrations by the same scum at eNom involve domainnotices8501.com and domainnotices8600.com.

The real question is, why does eNom allow them to register more domains?

Surely, eNom has full knowledge of the payment details of this serial spammer, so why do they allow them to continue registering domains that are used for spam?

This practice reflects badly on eNom, a RightSide company; they need to block the scum from their company.

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6 Responses to “Why does eNom allow ‘DomainNotices’ spammer on their network?”
  1. GL says:

    Please add domainnotices8600.com to your list. Received 2 domain spams from this address today. thx

  2. DomainGang says:

    GL – It’s already there 😉

  3. Mutt says:

    It’s all about the bucks. enom make $10 each time and they count on people complaining so they block and know that these spamming biatches will pay again and so on and so on. What I don’t understand is, does anyone actually pay these a-holes the ridiculous amount for a domain name that costs one seventh their price? If so…. WOW!!!!

  4. Aleksa says:

    Add this one to list
    Domain Services

    eNom Spam Form not working

  5. DomainGang says:

    Aleksa – It’s already there, read the post. 😉 Email abuse@enom.com.

  6. Chris Keating says:

    Most of the spam I receive lately consists of text-in-images, hosted through fewherb.com and racework.net – both of which operate through enom.com

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