Domains will continue to hold their PG status, with the recent axe of the proposal to give adult Web sites their own ".xxx" domain.

The 9-5 decision by the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers came nearly seven years after the proposal was first brought to the ICM Registry LLC table.

Both extreme sides of the debate, from adult-entertainment industry to religious groups, criticized the plan. Religious groups worried that it would legitimize and expand the number of adult-oriented sites; some in the adult-entertainment industry said the ".xxx" domain would "essentially ghettoize sexual information on the Web." READ MORE

Do you think a ".xxx" domain was a good idea, or a bad one? E-mail us at speakout@foxnews.com and let us know what you think!

Here's What FOX Fans Are Saying:

"Not only should this sleaze not have its own domain, it should be entirely banned. X-rated sites are promoting almost everything that is evil and or wrong modern society." — N Williams (Brandon, FL)

"It is difficult to regulate websites based on various rating systems, and, those systems seem to be ineffective. Now, how to handle who gets the domain name; is it porn or not? That is a simple question to answer; if the images are sexual, nude and pornographic (meaning nude in a sexually suggestive manner) you get the domain name. If the website is medical, scientific and/or educational you register under a normal domain name. Instead of .XXX, I think it should be .PRN or .ADT." — Justin

"Yes I think adult sites should have .xxx at the end of the site name. It would certainly keep someone (like kids) from accidentally accessing an adult site, simply because they misspelled a word. I think it would be difficult to regulate but nevertheless, a good idea." — David

"I can't tell you how many times I've gone to a porn website by accident. The adult-entertainment industry hopes people will do this, including kids. A .XXX domain would all but eliminate this problem." — Brad (Seattle, WA)

"I like the idea of all disgusting web sites having the same domain. I believe that it would make it easier to block the sites, keeping my kids safer when they are online. I think they should all be required to have a common name that sets them apart from safe Web sites." — Christine

"I think it's a great idea in theory — then you could avoid it and/or filter it — but I think it should be required if a site meets certain standards. The only problem is, what are the standards and who decides?" — Wendy

"I say yes, only because I would imagine it would make it that much easier to block it from your children." — Danny

"On the surface, it sounds like a good idea. But I doubt it would result in the complete elimination of adult sites on the dot com, or dot org domains. Besides, it would lead to a whole different fight about what would have to be listed under the .xxx, and what couldn't show up on the regular domains. It'll be more money for attorneys and courts tied up in the dispute." — Mark

"The .xxx sites are easier to block. That is why the porn peddlers don't want them. " — Don

"It is too bad that they have chosen not to adopt the .xxx domain name, because such a thing would actually protect adult's rights to access such material.— JD (Denver, CO)

"Being an active and practical Christian and a lifelong career Information Technology professional, I think that providing a .XXX domain designation improves technology to help parents filter out unwanted web sites." — Joel

"I think that creating a .xxx domain would be a great idea if all pornographic websites were made to switch to this domain. It would make child protection filters much more efficient. This would allow educational websites to be unblocked, while keeping your children off of pornographic websites. And as far as 'ghettoizing sexual information,' I mean ,come on, the creators of these websites don't really look like they care what people think in the first place. If all pornographic websites were required to register to a .xxx domain name, Internet filters would be able to block them, and no one's first amendment rights are infringed upon." — Kevin (Tennessee)

"The .xxx domain name was an excellent idea. Pervs could still watch their porn while protecting children from accidentally logging onto sexually explicit sites (reference whitehouse.com). This is another indication that common sense is dead." — Mike

"I for one think this would have been a great move, simply for the sake of child protection on the Internet. This would allow parents to block usage of .xxx websites. It would also allow corporations to block this access, as well making content filtering much easier." — Raphael (Chicago, IL)

"I think it is a great idea. It would make it easier to block All of the websites if they were under one umbrella." — Tammy

"I think the .xxx idea is a good idea that will protect our children. I am outraged that it did not pass." — Kelly and Karlie

"No, it's time for people to wake up and see what such so called 'businesses' are doing to our country, especially our children. No matter what protections they say they will enforce, children are tempted and curious to see what's on the web. It's time for adults to take a stand against all of this easily accessible porn. It's encroaching on everything, advertising, media, and even in our homes, I for one will not tolerate any more of this, it is truly disgusting." — Julia

"As an IT professional, I think it is good idea. With their own domain, porn would be much easer and cheaper to filter. Of course that's what the porn industry wants to avoid." — John

"People in the porn industry say '.xxx' domain would 'essentially ghettoize sexual information on the Web.' Who says that's a bad thing? As a mother and a respectable individual, I believe pornography should be something people have access to because they really go looking for it. But children can so easily come across graphic material that can sexualize them at an early age. This is not healthy." — Alliene

"Adult sites are not going away, and I constantly worry about what my children are going to see on .com websites. If we could move them onto their own island, then we would be able to better control our children's access to those sites." — Scott