In March 1997, two non-state actors, the RERHED and ACN, received the IANA approval to manage the .HT. A few days later, this delegation, at the request of the Haitian authorities, is withdrawn to be entrusted to another entity: FOCUSDATA S.A.
In 1994, the “Sustainable Development Networking Program” (SDNP) was established in Honduras. The SDNP was the first provider of email services in the country and it was in charge of requesting ICANN the delegation of the .HN top-level domain.
Guyana Top Level Domain provides a public service to the local and international Internet community. Some of its activities include the provision of routing and administrative services for domain names registered with the .GY ccTLD.
The .GT Registry is a unit from the Center for Applied Computer Studies (CEIA, in Spanish) of the Research Institute of Universidad del Valle de Guatemala (UVG). This Center made the first Internet connection in Guatemala in 1991.
In 2001, Mr. Garry Donoghue bought the .EC top-level domain from Ecuanet, a company that, at that time, belonged to the Banco del Pacífico. Back then, only the first steps regarding the development of the Internet were being taken in Ecuador.
The delegation of the .DO ccTLD happened on August 25, 1991. This delegation took place during the first stage of the CUNet (Caribbean University Project), the initiative from the OAS undertaken to set up an academic, scientific, technological and research network among the universities in the Caribbean.
On October 10, 2010, the Netherlands Antilles were dissolved. Consequently, three new countries were born: Curaçao, Saint Martin and the BES Islands. A few months later, on January 2011, the University of the Netherlands Antilles presented its initial application to ICANN for the delegation of the .CW top-level domain for Curaçao.
In December of 1991, the .CU was registered and delegated to the NIRV Center, from APC in Canada. A few years later, in January, 1997, the .CU country code top-level domain began to be administered by CENIAInternet, a network of the Ministry of Science, Technology and Environment in Cuba. This is how Cuba’s NIC was created.
Carolina Aguerre writes: "It is increasingly evident that LACTLD’s original mission has been revitalized in the new global scenario with new actors, technologies and rules."
In 1990, the IANA delegated the .CR top-level domain to Costa Rica. This delegation was completed by a renowned promoter of initiatives in the technological sector of the country and the region: Dr. Guy De Téramond Peralta. Then, on September 10, 1990, NIC Costa Rica was created as a specialized, non-profit unit, belonging to the National Academy of Sciences.