[arin-ppml] FYI -- RIPE-605 Services to Legacy Internet Resource Holders

Martin Hannigan hannigan at gmail.com
Mon Feb 17 19:44:30 EST 2014


Who are the shepherds and should I expect to hear from them with plenty of
time available prior to the next AC meeting to make potential initial
adjustments?

Best,

Martin



On Monday, February 17, 2014, Scott Leibrand <scottleibrand at gmail.com>
wrote:

> Marc,
>
> Good input, thanks. Can you expand a bit on which aspects of the LRSA some
> of your clients find burdensome, and which aspects of RIPE 605 they find
> preferable? As we (and particularly the AC shepherds) work with the
> proposal originator on getting a clear problem statement and then figuring
> out which parts of prop-203 are in scope for the PDP (and which parts
> should be submitted through the ACSP), it would be good to have your
> perspective on what aspects of the RIPE policy would be most helpful for
> making sure that transfers from non-RSA address holders get properly
> recorded.
>
> Thanks,
> Scott
>
> On Feb 17, 2014, at 11:53 AM, "Lindsey, Marc" <mlindsey at lb3law.com<javascript:_e(%7B%7D,'cvml','mlindsey at lb3law.com');>>
> wrote:
>
>  I advise several large legacy block holders.  Some of them signed the
> LRSA, but many have not.  For them, the burdens imposed by the LRSA
> outweigh the benefits.   Some on the PPML have suggested that off-contract
> legacy holders don't sign up with ARIN because they want to be
> free-riders.  But the fees (and the avoidance of the fees) are not a factor
> in their LRSA decision.
>
>
>
> Based on my experience working with legacy block holders, I believe
> adopting a policy substantially similar to RIPE 605 (ARIN prop 203) would
> go a long way in harmonizing the interests of the ARIN community with the
> community of legacy holders that do not have formal relationships with
> ARIN.
>
>
>
> ARIN's absolute control over additional allocations of "free" IPv4 numbers
> in its region has served as the primary policy enforcement mechanism.  This
> carrot really only works on recipients that need more IPv4 numbers, and
> then only as long as ARIN has free numbers to give out.  It doesn't
> directly influence the behavior of many legacy block holders when they
> convey their spare numbers.   Legacy holders are a major source of future
> IPv4 number distributions, and their relevance to the broader ARIN
> community will become more prominent as ARIN's IPv4 free pool reaches
> depletion.
>
>
>
> In the secondary market context, ARIN now relies on its ability to
> withhold registry database updates as the primary means to extend
> enforcement of its current policies into private transactions between
> parties conveying beneficial use of IPv4 numbers.  This, however, is a weak
> enforcement tool. Two parties can convey beneficial use of IPv4 numbers in
> lawful commercial transactions without updating ARIN's registry database.
> But IPv4 number conveyances not recorded in the registry system produces
> very undesirable results - the "reality" in the registry database will not
> reflect operational reality, as David Conrad and others have pointed out in
> several posts.
>
>
>
> Buyers and sellers would prefer to document their conveyances in a
> reliable and accurate public registry, but not if the contingencies and
> conditions materially and adversely affect their commercial arrangement.
> RIPE 605/ ARIN prop 203 recognizes this reality.  With a little tweaking,
> adopting it would go a long way in minimizing the disincentives now facing
> legacy holders (and entities that want to acquire their numbers) when
> contemplating whether updating the registry database is worth the risk of
> subjecting their transactions to ARIN's approval process.
>
>
>
> *Marc Lindsey*
> Levine, Blaszak, Block & Boothby, LLP
> 2001 L Street, NW Suite 900
> Washington, DC 20036
> *Office:* (202) 857-2564
> *Mobile:* (202) 491-3230
> *Email:* mlindsey at lb3law.com<javascript:_e(%7B%7D,'cvml','mlindsey at lb3law.com');>
> Website: www.lb3law.com
>
>
>
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