|Headquarters||Birkenhead, Auckland, NZ|
|Revenue||Not Available (2008)|
|Employees||less than 10|
Lixtor's business model is substantially different from its rival site TradeMe as it tries to operate its business on advertising revenue rather than charging users on listing fees and success fee. 
Following this dispute with TradeMe, Lixtor listed their auction site for sale on TradeMe on November 17, 2008, with the starting bid $100,000,000 [3 ][4 ]. The listing was listed with the option to support Plunket by rounding up the success fee [3 ]. However the auction was disabled by the TradeMe administrators hours after the auction [4 ][5 ].
Nonetheless, Lixtor re-listed the auction minutes after their listing was disabled by TradeMe moderators [4 ], but this second listing was also removed hours later [6 ]. No more listings were reported after this [4 ], possibly due to TradeMe's policy to suspend the "suspicious" members [7 ].
On November 20, 2008, a community newspaper The Aucklander also reported that TradeMe's lawyers asked Lixtor to remove their "Terms and Conditions" 
On February 3, 2009, in the wake of the emerging New Zealand copyright law Section 92a, New Zealand Creative Freedom Foundation published an article. It was stated that Lixtor vs. TradeMe case is a good example of how the new section 92a in the New Zealand copyright law could be "misused", if passed.