Thank you for your patience. If you didn't read what I said above, I suggest you look at it now, because I believe the company is a likely scam.
I have gone to your website, and it looks as if the most they did -- if they even did that -- was to register your domain name with go daddy.
If a company that really exists breaches a contract and engage in fraudulent behavior, that's one kind of scam. If the company was never a real company but was just a phony business site set up to steal money, that's another kind. In this second kind, while you would still have the right to sue or prosecute them, without police assistance you are never going to find out who or where they really are.
But here are your legal remedies:
If they are a real company, you'd first need to contact them and see if you can get them to address your concerns. You've already done that and you know that they are lying to you and stalling you.
-- You could then contact your credit card carrier and ask them to do a chargeback as you did not get what you contracted for and have learned they are a likely scam outfit and that you probably never will.
-- From there, if your card carrier won't assist you, the next step would be to contact a lawyer (if you have Legal Shield, they could do this for you) and ask them to write a strong letter to the company, listing the various ways they have breached their contract with you and misrepresented their services and telling them that if they are not willing to resolve your problem or refund your money then you will have no choice but to take them to court and sue them for breach of the contract and for their fraudulent and deceptive trade practices.
You can do this for yourself without a lawyer, though it has more teeth when the letter is on a lawyer's letterhead. A successful suit involving fraudulent and deceptive trade practices would entitle you to an award and triple damages. If the company is real, that threat coming to them on legal letterhead should make Whoa Daddy think twice and, hopefully settle up with you.
Meanwhile, you can file complaints with the US consumer protection agencies we have, as they are free. Go to the Better Business Bureau's site and lodge a consumer complaint against them. You can do that right on the BBB's website. As a non-profit organization committed to protecting consumers, the BBB will try to intervene on your behalf and to resolve your problem if they can locate the company and the company is willing to work with them.
From there, you want to file one with your state attorney general's office and with the Arizona state attorney general's office. Again, you want to emphasize that the company has breached its contract with you and engaged in fraudulent, unfair and deceptive practices.
Finally, you can involve our Federal consumer protection regulatory agency, the Federal Trade Commission by filing a similar consumer complaint with them also.
These government agencies may not usually intervene on any one person's individual situation. But when they get enough complaints to see a pattern and practice of unethical or fraudulent business dealings they can, and do step in. They haul the company into Federal court where the companies usually settle for enormous fines and heavy government sanctions. The money the government collects is distributed among those defrauded by the company. So even if it may take a while for you to recover, you want to file these complaints.
You also can hire a consumer right's lawyer and sue for fraud and/or breach of contract, and one might be willing to take the case on contingency, meaning that you would only pay the lawyer if he wins your case or gets a settlement you approve of. Then he gets about 40% of your award. Alternatively, since the debt is relatively small you can sue in Arizona Small Claims court and do it yourself without a lawyer.
If the company is a complete fraud, none of the above will do any good until they are found, so you will have to report the crime against you to your police and to the FBI at IC3.gov so they can be brought to justice.
It is unfortunate but if they are a complete fraud, the possibility of recovery is very, very low. There is one somewhat brighter note if they are total scammers, however: when you are the victim of a crime your unreimbursed losses are tax deductible, so you will be able to have a write off when you prepare your 2016 taxes.