Complainant didn’t address the last two elements of UDRP.
An agency that develops apps using no-code platforms has been found guilty of reverse domain name hijacking.
Zeroqode, Inc. filed a cybersquatting complaint against the owner of ZeroCoder.com. ZeroCoder.com is an online training platform for no-code development.
The Complainant failed to show any of the three elements of the UDRP. Although it claimed to have trademarks for Zeroqode, the registered marks are in someone else’s name, and the Complainant didn’t show proof that that person was connected to Zeroqode.
Apparently, the Complainant didn’t submit arguments for the second two elements of UDRP: rights or legitimate interest and registration and use in bad faith. It didn’t even address them in its filing. Making matters worse, it said that the Respondent agreed during a chat that the names were similar but didn’t furnish any evidence of this communication.
For these reasons, panelist Eduardo Magalhães Machado found that Zeroqode filed this case in bad faith.
Sterrett Law, Plc represented Zeroqode and Grayver Law Group, PC represented the domain name owner.