[arin-ppml] Draft Policy ARIN-2013-4: RIR Principles - revised
cgrundemann at gmail.com
Thu Jul 11 12:29:53 EDT 2013
On Thu, Jul 11, 2013 at 10:28 AM, Mike Burns <mike at iptrading.com> wrote:
> Hi Chris,
> How does the conservation principle, which you assert applies to both free
> pool and allocated addresses, deal with the current RSA language which
> explicitly prevents ARIN from revoking due to utilization?
> It would seem like the RSA is ignoring a guiding principle of stewardship!
> -----Original Message----- From: Chris Grundemann
> Sent: Thursday, July 11, 2013 11:46 AM
> To: Mike Burns
> Cc: Bill Darte ; William Herrin ; arin-ppml at arin.net
> Subject: Re: [arin-ppml] Draft Policy ARIN-2013-4: RIR Principles - revised
> On Thu, Jul 11, 2013 at 8:39 AM, Mike Burns <mike at nationwideinc.com> wrote:
>> I see conservation not as a principle, I mean really the guiding principle
>> should have been distribution of addresses, not conservation of them.
>> The goal was to grow the Internet through the dissemination of addresses.
>> Conservation was not the principle, it was the means to prevent the
>> of the free pool by bad actors.
> Not true. As I have pointed out in several fora several times before,
> conservation of the number space is NOT the same as conservation of a
> free pool of addresses. The principle here is conservation of the
> number space - the whole thing, not one arbitrary slice of it.
> The definition of conservation from the science dictionary may be
> helpful in illustrating what is meant by conservation of Internet
> numbers: Conservation is generally held to include the management of
> human use of natural resources for current public benefit and
> sustainable social and economic utilization. In this case the resource
> is the unique Internet number spaces (not just free pools).
>> These recent incarnations of this proposal continue to try to shoehorn
>> conservation as a principle, even to the point of including conservation
>> inside registration.
>> I don’t think it is either a principal or a goal, for that matter, just a
>> protective mechanism for free pool addresses.
>> With the exhaustion of the free pool, conservation has no place in the
>> Until that time, we don’t need to clutter the NRPM with some hoary
>> from another era.
> If I can be so trite as to quote myself:
> "Understanding that the useful life of IPv4 is far from over (raise
> your hand if you have used IPv4 for a critical communication in the
> past 24 hours) makes it quite easy to see that we still have a need to
> "maximise the lifetime of the public IPv4 address space."
> In fact, the IANA and RIR free pools have essentially been a buffer
> protecting us from those who would seek to abuse the public IPv4
> address space. As long as there was a reserve of IPv4 addresses,
> perturbations caused by bad actors could be absorbed to a large extent
> by doling out "new" addresses into the system under the care of more
> responsible folks. Now that almost all of the public IPv4 address
> space has moved from RIR pools into the "wild," there is arguably a
> much greater need to practice conservation. The loss of the RIR free
> pool buffer does not mark the end of "the lifetime of the public IPv4
> address space" as Tore suggests but rather marks our entry into a new
> phase of that lifetime where stockpiling and hoarding have become even
> more dangerous."
>> I am still against the proposal.
> As is your right.
>  - http://www.circleid.com/posts/20130523_removing_need_at_ripe/
>> Mike Burns
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