[arin-ppml] 2014-19 and evidence of deployment

Jason Schiller jschiller at google.com
Tue Nov 11 08:18:46 EST 2014


David,

I would love to hear from Leslie on your question, maybe we are trying to
solve a non-problem.

In the mean time I do have one concern about what you wrote WRT an existing
MDN site splitting and being fulfilled under immediate need.

Imagine you have MDN1 which grew from nothing to a /16 over the last year.
You have just crossed 80% utilization, and want to grow into a new /18
which is a 3 month supply.  But the region has gotten too big.  So you
split it into MDN1 and MDN6.  Have the pre-existing customers are in MDN1
and half in MDN6, and half the future looking growth is in MDN1 and half in
MDN6.   Can you move half your addresses to MDN6, have both MDN1 and MDN6
over 80% utilized, and get a /19 for MDN1 and a /19 for MDN6?

1. MDN6 does not have immediate need.  The customers moved there kept the
former MDN1 addressing.  So you would have to start fresh with a /21, and
ramp up to a /19.

2. If you were renumbering the customers in MDN6, you would only qualify
for as many as you could address in 30 days (this many not be an issue for
ISPs because when you re-allocate or assign the addresses they are in use,
but for end-users they actually have to be in service I have personally had
an issue qualifying for IPs for an end-user under immediate need when I was
asking for as many IPs as I had things to number, but couldn't actually
complete numbering them in 30 days).

So no in two cases I don't think immediate need (which has an intentionally
high bar [to be used in exceptional circumstances] )does not work.

__Jason








On Tue, Nov 11, 2014 at 7:59 AM, David Huberman <
David.Huberman at microsoft.com> wrote:

>  Something isn't right here.
>
> MDN (in basically the 2013 form) existed for 12 years without much of a
> problem.  The language was tinkered a bit for subsequent alloc math, but
> new sites text wasn't.  A new site opening was given:
>
> - a /22 or a /20 - dealer's choice since those were the minimums after
> 2005. Many were issued /20s except for smaller deployments who were happy
> to take /22s.
>
> - more if immediate need justified it.
>
> Slow start applies to section 4 requests. So under standard slow start
> math, you took the /22 or /20, and grow the NEW site with it.  Just like an
> initial alloc to a new ISP.  If the site wasn't really new, you could use
> existing customer counts and apply immediate need.   Nothing was broken.  A
> special case like a site split into two is easily handled under the above
> considerations, isn't it?
>
> So ... Either the community has misunderstood Leslie's policy experience
> report, the report is wrong, or I'm wrong.
>
> I stand by my suggestion.  Section 7 is unnecessary and, to Marty's point,
> heavy handed.
>
> Now would be a great time for Leslie to jump in :-)   Or if you don't
> accept my experiences in this as helpful, feel free to move on with the
> thread.  Frankly, other than the heavy handedness of paragraph 7, I see no
> brokenness beyond fringe cases.
>
> David R Huberman
> Microsoft Corporation
> Principal, Global IP Addressing
> ------------------------------
> *From:* Jason Schiller <jschiller at google.com>
> *Sent:* Tuesday, November 11, 2014 4:43:34 AM
>
> *To:* David Huberman
> *Cc:* Martin Hannigan; John Santos; arin-ppml at arin.net
> *Subject:* Re: [arin-ppml] 2014-19 and evidence of deployment
>
>  David,
>
>  In the 06/2014 NRPM
> <https://www.arin.net/policy/archive/nrpm_20140626.pdf> we had exactly
> the current policy minus paragraph 7.
>
>  At that time, we had a policy experience report
> <https://www.arin.net/participate/meetings/reports/ARIN_32/PDF/thursday/nobile-policy.pdf>
> where ARIN staff explained 4.5 has criteria for getting additional
> addresses for an existing MDN but no criteria for getting addresses for a
> new MDN.  ARIN staff communicated that they were using only the Immediate
> Need 4.2.1.6 for allocations to new MDNs
>
>  We needed 2014-18 to encourage ARIN to open up the criteria for NEW MDNs
> to include the minimum.
>
>  I am suggesting further 2014-19 to extend it to also consider a 3 month
> supply if there is an applicable supporting 1 year use history.
>
>  I suspect if we struck paragraph 7, ARIN would go back to their previous
> practice of only applying immediate need, and looking for connectivity
> agreements, and giving a /21 or enough to meet 30 day need.
>
>  If you want to completely remove the proof of deployment, I think you
> would still need to keep the second half of paragraph 7...
>
>  "7. When an organization declares they are adding a new discrete network
> site,  the new networks shall be allocated:
>
>  - the minimum allocation size under section 4.2.1.5
> -  more than the minimum allocation size if the organization can
> demonstrate additional need using the immediate need criteria (4.2.1.6)
> - a 3-month supply of address space may be requested if the new MDN can
> show an applicable demonstrated one-year utilization history."
>
>  Is that in line with what you are proposing?
>
>  I assume you would conclude that most organization that declare they
> have a new MDN are not committing fraud, and will be using the address
> within 3 months, and if not in 3 months or more, ARIN is free to reclaim
> (if they believe the organization is not working in good faith)  under
> section 12.
>
>  Is that about right?
>
>  __Jason
>
>
> On Tue, Nov 11, 2014 at 7:11 AM, David Huberman <
> David.Huberman at microsoft.com> wrote:
>
>> J-
>>
>> What if paragraph 7 were struck entirely from existing 4.5 text? Wouldn't
>> that leave the staff able to issue blocks to new MDNs under the same rules
>> as everyone else in section 4, while at the same time removing the
>> documentation requirement?
>>
>> Thinking out loud.
>>
>> David R Huberman
>> Microsoft Corporation
>> Principal, Global IP Addressing
>>  ------------------------------
>> *From:* Jason Schiller <jschiller at google.com>
>> *Sent:* Tuesday, November 11, 2014 3:46:18 AM
>> *To:* David Huberman
>> *Cc:* Martin Hannigan; John Santos; arin-ppml at arin.net
>>
>> *Subject:* Re: [arin-ppml] 2014-19 and evidence of deployment
>>
>>   While I appreciate this discussion, I believe there is a real need to
>> change policy.
>>
>>  Previously a new MDN could only qualify under and get an initial
>> allocation sized block.
>>
>>  This was extended to include more than the initial allocation sized
>> block under immediate need.
>>
>>  I believe there is another case (besides immediate need) where more
>> than the initial allocation sized block is justified.  That is when there
>> is a demonstrated past 1 year growth history that supports a future looking
>> 3 month growth of a new MDN.  Such is the case when an existing MDN is
>> split.  Hence 2014-19.
>>
>>  I don't want to get hung up on the proof of deployment text that
>> already exists.
>>
>>  Those of you that think this should be changed, please provide suitable
>> text, and we can run the two policy proposals in parallel.
>>
>>  If you think this is unnecessary tinkering, then I would expect we will
>> not rat hole on the pre-existing "proof of deployment" text when discussion
>> 2014-19 as we did in the previous meeting.
>>
>>  Thank you.
>>
>>
>>  __Jason
>>
>>
>> On Tue, Nov 11, 2014 at 12:08 AM, David Huberman <
>> David.Huberman at microsoft.com> wrote:
>>
>>> In my world view, policy should never assume the requestor is lying.
>>> The same should hold true for ARIN staff.
>>>
>>> No one ever mandated ARIN with stopping the scammers.  I believe it was
>>> Rob Seastrom who posted here a long time ago and basically said that ARIN
>>> staff are entrusted to do the best job they can in running the registry,
>>> but the community shouldn't have expectations that ARIN staff can figure
>>> out who's lying and who's not.
>>>
>>> But because ARIN got burned by large-scale hijacking in the early 2000s,
>>> it has operated under "trust but verify" ever since.  And this fosters the
>>> antagonism towards the registry which I think is wholly avoidable.  "Trust
>>> but verify" is a bad way to run an RIR, in my experience.
>>>
>>> I hope we can focus on policy language which always assumes a request is
>>> bona fide, and let's stop worrying about the 1% of requestors who are
>>> lying.  That way, network engineers can spend less time dealing with ARIN,
>>> and more time running their networks.
>>>
>>> David R Huberman
>>> Microsoft Corporation
>>> Principal, Global IP Addressing
>>>
>>> -----Original Message-----
>>> From: arin-ppml-bounces at arin.net [mailto:arin-ppml-bounces at arin.net] On
>>> Behalf Of Martin Hannigan
>>> Sent: Monday, November 10, 2014 8:55 PM
>>> To: John Santos
>>> Cc: arin-ppml at arin.net
>>> Subject: Re: [arin-ppml] 2014-19 and evidence of deployment
>>>
>>> On Mon, Nov 10, 2014 at 6:17 PM, John Santos <JOHN at egh.com> wrote:
>>> > On Mon, 10 Nov 2014, Martin Hannigan wrote:
>>> >
>>> >> >
>>> >> > "7. Upon verification that the organization has shown evidence of
>>> >> > deployment of the new discrete network site, [such as, but not
>>> >> > limited to the
>>> >> > following: a network design showing existing and new discreet
>>> >> > networks and supporting documentation that the proposed design in
>>> >> > in progress such as contracts for new space or power, new equipment
>>> >> > orders, publicly available marketing material describing the
>>> >> > offering in a new location, or some other significant capital
>>> >> > investment in the project,] the new networks shall be
>>> >> > allocated:
>>> >> >
>>> >>
>>> >> Let's go back to the original point I made in the last two PPC and
>>> >> ARIN meetings. How can a company contract for real estate, energy or
>>> >> network without knowing if they had IP addresses to operate their
>>> >> business (in this current environment of v4 scarcity and policy
>>> >> wonkery?)?
>>> >
>>> > Any company with a business plan is taking risks and has to have a
>>> > fall back plan (even if the plan is "pack it in") for any conceivable
>>> > eventuality.  You want ARIN to guarantee that they can get IPv4 before
>>> > they've found a site, bought any equipment, signed any contracts with
>>> > suppliers or customers, or even made any public announcements of their
>>> > plans to establish a new site?
>>>
>>> Let me get this straight. So one should have a business plans that
>>> accounts for spending money that may not actually get to generate any
>>> revenue? ARIN has been assigning addresses without this requirement for a
>>> decade plus. The ability to forward look (guarantee) has been shrunk and
>>> now ARIN is targeting MDN for discriminatory policies and removing any
>>> ability to forward look, a normal practice in "business".
>>> The risk of not getting addresses because ARIN is using clueless
>>> requirements is very high, not average. This isn't a simple excercise of
>>> "win some lose some". There are real dollars at stake (whether you operate
>>> a single rack or 1000 racks regardless of how much "power" you
>>> use) and real risks.
>>>
>>> This proposal is best summed up as 'wasteful tinkering'.
>>>
>>> Best,
>>>
>>> -M<
>>>  _______________________________________________
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>>
>>
>>
>>  --
>>  _______________________________________________________
>>  Jason Schiller|NetOps|jschiller at google.com|571-266-0006
>>
>>
>
>
>  --
>  _______________________________________________________
>  Jason Schiller|NetOps|jschiller at google.com|571-266-0006
>
>


-- 
_______________________________________________________
Jason Schiller|NetOps|jschiller at google.com|571-266-0006
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