The Dallas Morning News (DMN) is no stranger to the topic of hosting the “World Wide Web”.
In 2016, the publication revealed that the domain hosting company Cloudflare had been hosting a website that allowed users to track their location and track visitors’ IP addresses without their knowledge.
The domain hosting site was a parody of a “Web hosting” company.
The parody site had been registered to a user named Joe B. Jones and the domain name was registered with a third party, who was apparently a Dallas-based company.
According to a report in the Chicago Tribune, the domain names for the parody site, which were registered to Cloudflase, were linked to the website hosting company.
Cloudflaser, as the company is called, was also a hosting company that had previously been sued by the Department of Justice.
CloudFlaser also had been accused of not disclosing details of the fraudulent domain name.
“They were selling a domain name that looked like it belonged to someone else,” Chris Hockenberry, Cloudfluster’s vice president of business development, told the Tribune.
“I think it’s a little unfortunate that the D.N.C. took advantage of it.
It was very disappointing.”
The site also had a host of other fake domains, including one that had been used to sell counterfeit T-shirts.
But Cloudflaster wasn’t the only hosting company to use fake domains.
According the Chicago Sun-Times, the Daily Caller also used fake domain names in a similar way to CloudFluster.
“The Daily Caller is in possession of fake domains that appear to be hosted on Cloudflush,” the site said in a statement.
“These domains appear to have been sold for $10,000 to $40,000 each.
The domains were registered for a short period of time.
The Daily Caller was unaware of the sale and has no knowledge of its true owner.”
Cloudflowers DNS Service The DNS service that Cloudflusters DNS service uses to host its fake domain is also a host for a number of other domains, according to the Chicago Daily News.
A domain that appears to belong to the Dallas Cowboys domain, which Cloudflasers hosts for its own site, was listed for sale for $2,000, according the newspaper.
Cloudblaster’s DNS service also appears to have hosted a domain that appeared to be owned by the NFL team the Cowboys.
A second domain that CloudFlaster hosts for a Dallas Cowboys site, DallasCowboys.com, is listed for $3,000.
Both domains appear similar, and CloudFlusters DNS Service was purchased in 2018 for $6,000 by a company called GlobalWeb Services.
The company later stopped using the service, according a spokesperson for GlobalWeb, but CloudFlowers DNS service remains active.
The Dallas Cowboys’ domain is registered to an individual who has since died.
The D.O.J. case is also linked to CloudBlaster, as a number in the Dallas Morning Sun newspaper pointed out.
According a report from the Dallas Observer, CloudFlasers DNS service has also been used by the Dallas Mavericks, the Los Angeles Lakers, the Miami Heat, and the Los Angles Clippers.
CloudBlasters DNS service is also used by several sports websites.
CloudBLAST Sports, a sports website run by the St. Louis Cardinals, is currently using CloudBlaser’s DNS services to host a website with the name “stlc-bears.com” and a URL, stlc_bears_tickets.com.
The site, whose primary focus is the Dallas-area NFL team, hosts several fake websites and also has a site that links to other sites that contain false information.
The St. Clair Shores Mavericks, meanwhile, uses CloudBlazer DNS service to host fake websites with the names “mavs-mexico-dallas-lakers-mavys-texas-dolphins-mars-texans-jets-championship-team-stl-tickets-mets-lions-texa-miami-mills-penguins,” among other things.
“We have been aware of CloudFlare’s DNS hosting services for some time and have a zero-tolerance policy for the abuse of CloudBlast DNS service,” the Dallas Daily News said in an email.
“As a result, we have stopped using CloudFlase’s DNS host for our own site.
We are working with our hosting provider to resolve this issue as quickly as possible.”