[ppml] Policy Proposal -- Eliminate Lame Server policy
Tommy.Perniciaro at thomson.net
Wed Sep 12 10:48:47 EDT 2007
I am also against this proposal.
----- Original Message -----
From: ppml-bounces at arin.net <ppml-bounces at arin.net>
To: Brian Dickson <briand at ca.afilias.info>
Cc: ppml at arin.net <ppml at arin.net>; ppml-bounces at arin.net <ppml-bounces at arin.net>
Sent: Wed Sep 12 07:45:45 2007
Subject: Re: [ppml] Policy Proposal -- Eliminate Lame Server policy
I'm against for this proposal with same reason.
Senior Network Engineer
Norlight Telecommunications, Inc./Cinergy Communications. Q-Comm Company
13935 Bishops Drive
Brookfield, WI 53005
Email. hryu at norlight.com
Brian Dickson <briand at ca.afilias.info>
Sent by: ppml-bounces at arin.net
09/12/2007 09:07 AM
Member Services <info at arin.net>
ppml at arin.net
Re: [ppml] Policy Proposal -- Eliminate Lame Server policy
I oppose the proposal. Argument on why follows:
>> Recent PPML discussion has called attention to the
>> fact that lame DNS delegations are more an operational
>> issue than one of policy. As such, the existing lame
>> delegation policy should be removed from the NRPM
>> to remove the resultant confusion. This is not meant
>> to prevent ARIN staff from taking reasonable action
>> WRT DNS operational issues related to resources issued
>> by ARIN, but, such action can be covered by staff
>> operational guidelines and is not within the scope
>> of Address Policy.
The point of having policy documents which are public, is not to inform
ARIN staff what they're
allowed to do, but to inform recipients of ARIN-provided services what
*they're* allowed to do.
It is important that Section 7 remain part of the policy document for
this reason, more than anything
Without explicit rules governing expected behaviour, the problem space
can only be expected
to mushroom. Why this would likely happen, includes scofflaws, lazy
administrators, as well as
"bad actors", the latter of which are dwarfed in volume by the first two.
Anything which increases the potential workload for enforcement,
regardless of intent, is a big
And *that* is why I oppose the proposal.
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