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Guckert's military escort domain names up for sale, for thousands of dollars



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Assuming Guckert owns these names, and that seems a safe assumption - he told CNN he bought them for clients, and they are still owned by the same company that owns his personal Web address, and the same company that he used to pay for the construction of his gay escort site - his alleged concern for all this publicity taking a toll on his family doesn't appear to be stopping him from continuing to add to the fire over this story each and every day.

According to a great story from AVN.com, now he's apparently selling the gay escort domain names for thousands of bucks each, and using language in his ad for the names that makes clear he's trying to profit off of the recent publicity, in a cheeky way no less.

And by the way, Jeff, how's that invasion of privacy lawsuit going? I mean, you're obviously suffering a lot judging by the fact you're crowing over how much money you're going to make, the new book, the interviews, etc.

I pulled up the records, and it's true:



Also, it's rather amazing that a Web site that to the best of our knowledge has never been live, and isn't even live today, is somehow gettting 47,625 unique visitors a month. According to Salon.com:

Guckert insisted his only involvement with the sex sites was as a software consultant and, he added: "Those sites were never hosted. There's -- nothing ever went up on them," as he told CNN's Wolf Blitzer on Feb. 10. In an interview posted Feb. 11 with Editor & Publisher magazine, Guckert made the same claim: "They were done through a private company [Bedrock Corp.] I was involved with doing Web site development about five years ago. The sites were never hosted, and nothing was ever posted to the sites."


Gannon told Anderson Cooper on CNN:
"I have made mistakes in my past. And these are all of a very personal and private nature that have been"
And he told the Washington Post's Howard Kurtz:
"I've made mistakes in my past."
It's not "a mistake" when you try to make $15,000 off of it TODAY, and write coy little messages in the ad about how "this is the site you've been hearing about!" That sounds like crowing and profit-taking, not a good Christian admitting a mistake.


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