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Jan 16 at 19:48 vote accept Bastien
Jan 11 at 20:35 comment added Patrick Mevzek "Yes but I need it to resolve. And if possible not to log every data it will receive." This is completely new requirements you did not put in your question, and you should. This is completely different from "a name being malicious". You can never fully know what the other end logs or not, so if you want this full control you have to do things by yourself, hence create the name you want and make sure it behaves as you need. Also, why you need a second domain? If you have any foobar.example domain name already, no need to buy another one, just use i-am-evil.foobar.example
Jan 11 at 17:40 comment added Bastien Yes but I need it to resolve. And if possible not to log every data it will receive. Do you know one?
Jan 11 at 17:34 comment added Patrick Mevzek Then why asking? Just use whatever name is "obvious" to you. It seems you already have your own answer.
Jan 11 at 17:28 comment added Bastien @PatrickMevzek I just want the name to be obvious. If by looking at "example.com" one expects to find an example website behind it, surely "malicious-website.com" is equally self-explanatory.
Jan 11 at 17:23 answer added tim timeline score: 3
Jan 11 at 17:05 comment added Patrick Mevzek "As stated, I'm looking for a domain name, I don't care what the website is, or even that there is one.". I still don't understand. How, on what technical ground, do you consider a domain to be "malicious" just by looking at its name? Again that all depends on the provider deciding which one is malicious or not depending on its criterias.
Jan 11 at 16:47 comment added Bastien Yes I have. But I need an actual existing domain name. Of course I could create one myself but if some company or organization already runs one, i'd rather use that.
Jan 11 at 16:44 comment added schroeder I had some personal domains for this purpose but I recently let them go. I see that they'd been gobbled up already ...
Jan 11 at 16:42 comment added schroeder Have you looked up the RFC 2606 mentioned above? datatracker.ietf.org/doc/html/rfc2606
Jan 11 at 16:40 comment added schroeder That's different. You need it to resolve?
Jan 11 at 16:39 answer added schroeder timeline score: 0
Jan 11 at 16:39 comment added Bastien @schroeder One which resolves in the global DNS to some IP which won't mind receiving random traffic. Don't care if there is a server behind it or not.
Jan 11 at 16:38 comment added Bastien @PatrickMevzek As stated, I'm looking for a domain name, I don't care what the website is, or even that there is one.
Jan 11 at 16:37 comment added schroeder Do you need the domain to work?
Jan 11 at 16:24 history edited Bastien CC BY-SA 4.0
deleted 1 character in body
Jan 11 at 16:18 comment added Patrick Mevzek "is to act as a bogus malicious/suspicious/untrusted website" This is subjective, not technical. Contrary to reserving example.com which is uniform, labeling a website as "untrusted" is a subjective measure coming from one specific provider. Saying otherwise: depending on WHO you ask you may get data back that a domain/website is trusted or not. So for your question you need to ask it to the provider you are using to label websites, you don't mention which one. "obviously malevolent domain name" I would be curious to see how you define "obviously malevolent"... just because of the name?
Jan 11 at 16:17 comment added Fire Quacker Anything .example is reserved in RFC 2606. You could do malicious-website.example. I've seen evil.com used, but that appears to be an actual website.
Jan 11 at 16:16 comment added Patrick Mevzek Nitpick: "ICANN has reserved example.com for general purpose". No it is the IETF doing that, not ICANN. See RFC2606 written almost before ICANN ever started to exist.
S Jan 11 at 15:59 review First questions
Jan 11 at 17:25
S Jan 11 at 15:59 history asked Bastien CC BY-SA 4.0