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Welcome! APNIC Training

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  1. Welcome!APNIC Training Proposal for the collaborative development of a common Internet educational curriculum APAN 2326 January 2007 Manila Cecil Goldsteincecil@apnic.net

  2. Overview: This presentation seeks to propose an initiative for collaboration between APNIC and educational institutions in the AP region to develop, maintain, share and deliver teaching material about the structure, operation and current state of the Internet.

  3. Agenda • Background and motivation • About APNIC • Relevant topics in operational Internet education • Advantages and benefits • Operational model • Invitation

  4. Background and motivation • The Internet today • The tasks and difficulties facing educationalists • Views on the state of Internet knowledge taught • Response and motivation

  5. The Internet today • Dynamic • Evolving • Devolving • Esoteric • Commercially driven • Conflicting views • Jurisdiction and legalities • Governance • Technologies • Exposed • Targetted • A resource, a source, a repository

  6. The problem for educationalists • In the face of this constantly changing and evolving Internet environment, educationalists are faced with the task of having to prepare future network professionals with both the theoretical concepts of internetworking as well as an understanding of the practical operation and functionality of the Internet as it currently applies.

  7. The difficulties: • Maintaining own currency • Technologies • Operation • Structure • Management and policy • Untangling the complexities • Knowing what to present • Sourcing and maintaining material • Practical exposure

  8. The current situation • This is not scientific!!!! Based on: • Own experience • Other’s experience • Anecdotal • Operator experience • Observed operational issues • Concepts, theories presented well • Practical knowledge of the structure, operation, management of the Internet is lacking • Students are lacking practical, relevant understanding

  9. Response and motivation • Reaction to some initial discussion has indicated that academics, students and those involved in the operation of the Internet clearly endorse the need to effectively provide such knowledge and understanding in teaching programs. • Improvement in Internet knowledge for network professionals will enhance • Productivity • Efficiency • Progress • Best Practice

  10. About APNIC • APNIC is ideally positioned to support such an initiative • AP organisation • Focussed on supporting Internet operation through supporting its members • Strong emphasis on training, education and outreach to also promote Internet development • Core resources • Members are Internet operators (ISPs, Telcos other NW operators) • Training and Education Unit • Remote access training lab • Strong ties and involvement with Internet management and leadership organisations • Close support from Internet technology subject specialists

  11. What is APNIC?

  12. What is APNIC? • Regional Internet Registry (RIR)for the Asia Pacific Region • Regional authority for Internet Resource distribution • IP addresses (IPv4 and IPv6), AS numbers, in-addr.arpa delegation • Membership-based organisation • Established 1993 • Non-profit, neutral and impartial Not operations forum Not standards development

  13. The RIR structure • Five RIRs today • Open • Transparent • Neutral and impartial • Addresses distributed fairly • Based on need • No discrimination • Not for profit membership organisation • Membership open to all interested parties • Bottom up, industry self-regulatory structure • Policies developed by industry at large • Through open policy processes

  14. What is the APNIC community? • Open forum in the Asia Pacific • Open to any interested parties • Voluntary participation • Decisions made based on consensus • Public meetings • Mailing lists • web archived

  15. APNIC Internet Community APNIC Members IETF Individuals ISOC The APNIC community! • Open forum in the Asia Pacific • Open to any interested parties Global Internet Community APAN NZNOG PACNOG ISP Associations • A voice in regional Internet operations through participation in APNIC

  16. APNIC structure • Industry self-regulatory structure • Participation by those who use Internet resources • Consensus-based decision making • Eg. Policy changes, db requirements etc • Open and transparent • Meetings and mailing lists • Open to anyone • http://www.apnic.net/meetings/22/index.html • http://www.apnic.net/community/lists/index.html

  17. IPv4, IPv6, ASNs • Reverse DNS delegation • Resource registration • Authoritative registration server • whois • Facilitating the policy • development process • Implementing policy changes Policy development Resource service Training & Outreach • APNIC meetings • Web and ftp site • Publications, mailing lists • Outreach seminars • http://www.apnic.net/community/lists/ Information dissemination • Training • Internet Resource management • Technical workshops and tutorials • Subsidised for members Schedule: • http://www.apnic.net/training What does APNIC do?

  18. Policy development process

  19. Why a policy? • Long term interests of the Internet requires prudent management of address space • While address management is not a pure “technical” issue, mismanaged management can severely impact Internet operation. • routing tables • filtering and accessibility • Imbalance of distribution

  20. Policy development • Industry self-regulatory process • Policy is developed by the AP Internet community to suit needs of region • Facilitated by RIR staff • Policy implementation • APNIC shares with its members and their customers a collective responsibility • RIR process • ISPs and other affected parties

  21. Policy Principles • Address space not freehold property • Understanding that globally unique address space is licensed for use – not owned • Routability not guaranteed • Minimum allocation is defined

  22. Participation in policy development • To be aware of the current policies for managing address space allocated. • Business reasons • Policies affect business operating environments and are constantly changing • Ensure ‘needs’ are met • Educational • Improve operational capabilities and practices • Learn and share experiences • Stay abreast with ‘best practices’ in the Internet • Facilitate Internet development

  23. Policy Development Process OPEN Need Anyone can participate Evaluate Discuss ‘BOTTOM UP’ TRANSPARENT Consensus Implement Internet community proposes and approves policy All decisions & policies documented & freely available to anyone

  24. The policy development process Need Discuss Consensus Implement Report to AMM ML discussion Meeting discussion Proposal (4 w before meeting) Consensus Consensus Consensus Comment period (8 weeks) Implementation (3 months) EC endorsement You can participate! More information about policy development can be found at: http://www.apnic.net/docs/policy/dev

  25. An operational education - what can or should be taught? • A curriculum can be developed to focus on the operational knowledge, understanding and capabilities a network professional should acquire to effectively function in the prevailing Internet environment

  26. Topics and Issues – some examples • While a curriculum would be the subject for collaborative development, there are a number of clearly defined areas that should be included: • Many of these may currently already be part of some courses. • However, the would still be scope to provide support, currency, consistency and operational input.

  27. Topics • Internet addressing • Issues • Classfull addressing still emphasised • Lack of understand of management and allocation policies • Topics • CIDR • Acquiring address space • Managing address space • Policies • Governance and policy • Legal issues

  28. Topics…. • Operation • ISPs • Transit providers • IXs • Structure and connectivity • Peering • Multi-homing • IPv6 – its current state • Economics of the Internet

  29. Topics ctd……. • Security concerns • Spam • Attacks • Security measures • Intrusion detection • Darknets • Bogon filtering • CA routing • Forensics • Root servers – mirroring and anycasting • Traffic engineering

  30. Topics ctd… • Aggregation • Issues • Impact on routing and the routing table • Internet leadership and management Organisations • Roles and interrelationships eg: • ICANN/IANA, RIR structure, ISOC, IAB, IETF, IGF, Operator Groups (NOGs), APRICOT, APAN • Resources and Information • Routing report • CIDR report

  31. Advantages and Benefits • Common, consistent and relevant material • Procedures for update and currency maintenance • Industry input • Modularity – shared development • Local emphasis • Local language support • Expert input and review • Professional development - preparatory workshops, seminars, guidance for teachers

  32. Possibilities • International funding • Vendor support • ISP internships • Participation in Internet forums,meetings • Operational experience • Affiliations and associations

  33. Outcomes The effective implementation of such a program would hopefully result in networking professionals entering the industry more prepared, aware and appropriately skilled, therefore enhancing Internet operation and development in the constituent communities

  34. Operational Model (suggestion only) • Initial mailing list for interested parties • Nominations to a working group • Development of curriculum and action plan • Establishment of working parties • Interaction with experts, operators, industry • Building of website, material store • Program for delivery and support

  35. Next steps….. Invitation  • If you are interested, please email me at cecil@apnic.net • If you are interested in being involved in a working group, please indicate in your email Thank you!!