Your client, ABC Drug Company ("ABC Drug"), a nationally recognized producer of a variety of pharmaceuticals, comes to you with peculiar problem. Several years ago, ABC Drug created a web site using the domain name "www.abcdrug.com," which provides doctors and the general public with a variety of information on diseases, developments in drug therapy, and general information about ABC Drug. The web site has been quite successful, generating more than 10,000 hits per day. Several weeks ago, the General Counsel of ABC Drug received a letter from an individual in the United Kingdom stating that the individual had registered the domain names "abcdrug.net," "abcdrug.biz," "abcdrugcompany.com" and "abc-drug.com" with an U.S.-based domain name registry. In addition, ABC Drug has learned that the individual has registered the domain name "aventia.com," which just happens to be the name of ABC Drug's newest and most promising pharmaceutical drug for treating Alzheimer's disease. For a substantial fee, the person is willing to transfer the domain names using "ABC Drug" back to your client. Otherwise, the individual intends to begin using some of the names for her own purposes, sell them to ABC Drug's competitors, or create an "anti-ABC Drug" web site. How can you help your client regain control of its name and rights without paying the demanded ransom?