Domain for sale

Card image cap
Interested in purchasing this domain?

All you need is to fill out the form below, indicating your email address, as well as your name and surname in the form below, and we will contact you shortly.

We will provide you with up-to-date payment options for a domain name, as well as a description of the next steps for its acquisition.

Once you confirm to us that you are ready to purchase a domain, we will reserve it for you for 24 hours so that you can safely pay for it.


Web addresses (URLs) and languages other than English are not allowed in this contact form.
We'll never share your email with anyone else.

Why is this domain a profitable and successful investment?

This is a very unusual name, as you can see it consists not only of letters, but also of symbols. Domain names of this type are rare, but eye-catching. But this does not mean that this is a simple set of symbols and letters, the phrase alien vs alien is encrypted here. Yes! It sounds strange, but you must admit that you were not on this page to be like all the owners of typical and boring sites. A short and creative title is what you need. The spheres of application for such a domain name can be anything, from Innovative technologies to the sphere of Tupism.

Don't forget to keep us updated.Tickets : - email<|endoftext|>Kenley Jansen's Lance Armstrong doping case has put him into a precarious legal position. Delivering evidence during a four-day trial of the eight-time Tour de France winner, Jansen disputed claims that he took anabolic steroids from the cyclist's blood. Jansen, who retired in 2015 after retiring from cycling in 1995, had originally said he cross-examined Armstrong only after the US anti-doping agency's claim it had released a report in July agreeing the Texan concocted positive blood tests was unsubstantiated. Courtesy: BuzzFeed News Jansen was two days into his testimony on Wednesday, Oct. 30, when technicality brought the stand to a halt. Brett Gosper, Armstrong's attorney, arrived, immediately taking it over and informing Jansen Jansen's Turner Broadcasting and WAIR-TV, which ended their 30-year partnership to partner with Armstrong Channel, was exactly where he wanted it. The blocked journalist was not the first person turned away from the courtroom. The presiding judge, Bryan Funick, sent several journalists home and chose to keep reality sports reporter Tony LoDuca as a guest. LoDuca was told suitably, to stay away from Armstrong's beating heart. If that wasn't enough, musical acts also were forbidden from performing. "I would like to express my profound gratitude to the defense teams for taking a great deal of interest and not only addressing Mr. LoDuca but also his outstanding musical act in this courtroom," LoDuca said in a text message. Courtesy: BuzzFeed News The bans on a concert and music performance as a result of the Armstrong case were upheld by a three judge panel at the New Orleans court of appeals. "The acts of a coach and of a sportsman who won championships for the American team must be questioned comprehensively," the judges said in a letter sent in October. "Without hearing from all arms of these players, who take home a wide diversity of witness statements, it is impossible to know the full story. To resolve this lack of information and put an end to this situation has special significance to Mr. LoDuca." The Texas-based Armstrong has believed the US anti-doping agency was going to charge him with "conspiracy" as the reason he used banned substances. "I don't have confidence that they were purporting (my) confession," Jansen said, referring to the US Anti-Doping agency much earlier in the proceedings. Jansen upset the custom in the US come January when Armstrong, then the year with 100 WorldTour victories, became the first rider to deny the use of banned substances. "Isn't this how the sport plays?" Jansen quoted Armstrong as saying. "I make an allegation of a drug used and if anyone is going to go after you, they are going to pick on my character." Jansen claims he did nothing wrong during a 23-day period that led up to the results in question being released in July. Although the US Anti-Doping agency initially said its probe was fraught with ethical problems, Armstrong now says he has plenty to say regarding "cycling's regulatory culture. "I apologise to everyone who has taken any notice