[arin-ppml] ARIN-prop-128: Replacement of Section 126.96.36.199
owen at delong.com
Fri Jan 21 15:40:55 EST 2011
I oppose this proposal.
The current policy is clear and reasonably predictable. This policy makes
the date of implementation much harder to predict and also creates a situation
where the existing requests in queue when it happens will still receive
a 12 month supply, potentially taking the remaining pool beyond exhaustion.
I do not believe this proposal improves the current policy. Quite the opposite.
On Jan 21, 2011, at 12:23 PM, ARIN wrote:
> ARIN received the following policy proposal and is posting it to the
> Public Policy Mailing List (PPML) in accordance with the Policy
> Development Process.
> The ARIN Advisory Council (AC) will review the proposal at their next
> regularly scheduled meeting (if the period before the next regularly
> scheduled meeting is less than 10 days, then the period may be extended
> to the subsequent regularly scheduled meeting). The AC will decide how
> to utilize the proposal and announce the decision to the PPML.
> The AC invites everyone to comment on the proposal on the PPML,
> particularly their support or non-support and the reasoning
> behind their opinion. Such participation contributes to a thorough
> vetting and provides important guidance to the AC in their deliberations.
> Draft Policies and Proposals under discussion can be found at:
> The ARIN Policy Development Process can be found at:
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> Communications and Member Services
> American Registry for Internet Numbers (ARIN)
> ## * ##
> ARIN-prop-128: Replacement of Section 188.8.131.52
> Proposal Originator: Martin Hannigan, Chris Grundemann
> Proposal Version: 1.0
> Date: 21 January 2011
> Proposal type: Modify, complete replacement of 184.108.40.206
> Policy term: Permanent
> Policy statement:
> 220.127.116.11. Subscriber Members After One Year
> After an organization has been a subscriber member of ARIN for one
> year,that organization may choose to request up to a 12 month supply of
> IP addresses.
> On the date that ARIN's IPv4 aggregate inventory of IPv4 address
> space drops below the equivalent of 2/8's and after ARIN receives its
> last /8 as a result of the IANA executing section 10.4.2.2 of the NRPM
> and in accordance with the Global Policy for the Allocation of the
> Remaining IPv4 Address Space, the length of supply that any organization
> may request from ARIN from that moment forward will be reduced to three
> Inventory is defined as all unused IPv4 addresses held by ARIN. This
> includes legacy address space which will be added to the available
> inventory and used after no longer than a one month hold period. Any
> addresses that the organization declares unavailable will be detailed
> publicly on a monthly basis that includes a detailed justification.
> Unavailable IPv4 addresses shall be considered to be an exception, not
> a rule.
> This reduction does not apply to resources received through the
> utilization of NRPM Section 8.3 of the NRPM. An organization receiving a
> transfer under NRPM Section 8.3 may continue to request up to a 12-month
> supply of IP addresses.
> ARIN's pending operational practice is that if an organization has a
> request in the ARIN hostmaster queue for IPv4 resources when the IANA
> declares the exhaustion phase (10.4.2.2), their request will be
> automatically truncated from a twelve month supply to a three month
> supply since policy in effect at the time of exhaustion will apply. 8.3
> and 18.104.22.168 are currently "in effect".
> Example: If an entity is asking for 4 x /24 for a 12 month period and
> IANA exhaustion occurs, a requester will receive, if justified, 1 x /24.
> If an entity is asking for 120 x /24 at the time that exhaustion occurs,
> they would only receive 30 x /24 if justified. If ARIN determines that
> this same entity would only qualify for 90 of the 120 x /24 requested,
> then that entity would only receive 22 x /24.
> ARIN has the equivalent of approximately 7 /8's in their current
> inventory of address space equaling roughly 117M addresses. This
> includes addresses churning (revocations, returned), legacy addresses
> returned and the final /8 ARIN has received as a result of the execution
> of policy directing the IANA to exhaust inventory when it reaches 5 /8s.
> The intention of this proposal is simple. To define how as a community
> we will wind-down IPv4 inventory in an fair, orderly and predictable
> manner and to prevent the organization from being in a state of
> unreasonably stockpiling IPv4 addresses. It is also intends to insure
> that any confusion around legacy address utilization is clear; in the
> absence of a global policy dealing with this issue and need exists in
> the ARIN region any unused address in ARIN's inventory must be used.
> The ARIN AC should review and determine what action if any should be
> taken at their next available opportunity, or sooner if they deem warranted.
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