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.mx registrars, requirements and history
Most countries have a domain extension specific to that nation. The extension for Mexico is .mx. It was originally intended to be used only for entities associated with Mexico such as commercial or not for profit companies within the country. That is to say that any person or organization within Mexico could register using this domain extension. However, this was never really enforced. So now there are no rule or requirements to use the .mx extension and it is popular among many.
There are a few restrictions when it is used as a second level domain, though. For example, .org.mx must be a non-profit organization within Mexico, .edu.mx must be an educational institution within Mexico, and .gob.mx must be a governmental institution within Mexico. The .gob extension comes from the Spanish word for government. The only second level domain without restrictions is .com.mx. Second level domains actually represent about a quarter of the overall use of .mx. This means that it is fairly common both in Mexico and other countries.
This domain extension was introduced back in 1989 but not really utilized until its reintroduction in 2009. It is currently administered by NIC Mexico and the public is allowed to register domains with the .mx extension. The sunrise period for .mx began on May 1, 2009 and lasted until October 1, 2009 when it then became available to the public. It can now be purchased through many domain registrar websites for a wide range of prices depending upon the registrar.