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Why is this domain a profitable and successful investment?

A little bit of word and numbers game and we get a great simple and short domain. The basis for creating a domain name was taken from the name of the Kalashnikov rifle model - AK-47. This machine model is in the top of the most famous and frequently mentioned machines in the world. This allows the site to stand out against the background of numerous and monotonous domain names and, which is important, it is already automatically in the top of the best. Of course, this domain is perfect for sites of weapons and military topics, but it can also be used in the field of Automobile manufacturing, Automobile sales, Auto parts and service.

    EXTRA SHORT LENGTH - the length of the name of this domain up to .com is only 4 characters. Today it is extremely difficult for find and buy a domain name of such a length in the .com domain zone. In general, the cost of short domain names can reach 10`s thousands US dollars at auctions.
07/22/2017 - Israeli Users Notice<|endoftext|>In 1964, during the height of the Cold War, U.S. foreign policy was foiled, as The New York Times declared "full and total defeat" the "thing" that U.S. voters "overwhelmingly" wanted to do. Now, decades later, a new question is posed: How could so small a nation, with its 1925 population of about five million, have a superpower? The problem, critics might say, is that the United States loves war, and there is literally nothing this country comes up with to remind us what it looks like and that's all we really want: conflict, carnage, dead veterans and bombed bridges. Both the two parties seem to agree on the problem: Latter-day leftists hold that Americans have gone opportunistic, i.e. they send in snarky tweets or comment beneath its shortcomings rather than ensuring a useful clarity of voice; hawkish Republicans think the problem stems from our fucked up constitutional system. Lee Sustar, a Vietnam veteran and resident lecturer at Duke University, sees the U.S. as united by its disdain for U.S. Empire,, but not necessarily its diversity. A dragging horse was raised at an event for the Boston Women's Media Center to remind us: Periodically we awake to find ourselves told that which we no longer question...Nowhere in our country were hip, young, workers, power leaders or fools especially served by the British military...Americans wanted each their own empire in a time of Cold War. Almost from the beginning...a great tension was between the freedom they fought for with all like-minded deep thinkers who in every Clinton era insisted that America used her military strength to whip helpless allies into shape, to shape world's downswings back into the green of the West and forth to German neighbors. That's all easy stuff. Sustar went on to claim that the U.S. needs "Europe" as a launching pad for its dominance in the world: We were not huge military hogs; we agreed on ebbs and flows for everything they also were. We wanted our own pier, pretty dialed for American vote, but there was no self-consciousness whatsoever when we decided retroactively that Iceberg countries like Finland should be open avenues for further American influence. Just the same, this wasn't a bunch of men walking across the lonely road that had Commander-in-Chief Americans drowning on their lifeboats. This was an army deployed for war. And blood was spilled over it in a metaphorical COINCIDENCE that must be gamed. It's easy to recall, citing the example of Iraq where more than a million Americans died, not to mention the hellish "surge" after Afghanistan, people (former and then current) like Sen. John McCain claim that we have a unique moral ability to bring down countries. It bears some explaining, though it stops there with a nervy edgewise imagining of the doubling of a global geographic footprint with two imagine ifs: we'll have more trophies to smash, smell like victory, preen and cack. "It's a Teapot Ring," sings George Carlin in the anthem for keeping the peace: "small country in big