If testing companies cannot keep up with the ISOGG terminology, they should adopt the shorthand names: U198, U106. U152 etc!
Or is this too much to expect?
Although not as bad as FTDNA, I gather that 23andMe is also pretty far behind the action. This is what I found on their site:
"We have worked primarily with the December 2008 ISOGG paternal haplogroup tree as a basis for updating our own. Even since then, some paternal haplogroups been updated significantly. So for these rapidly evolving haplogroups, we used the May 2009 ISOGG paternal haplogroup tree as a reference. The end result is a very detailed and up-to-date paternal haplogroup assignment for each of our male customers."
So, if they are still using ISOGG 2009, I believe that R1b1b2a1a1a is U198.