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NICSO PROPOSITIONS TO TEAM WITH IAB/IETF OVER THE INTERNET STANDARD PROCESS Jean-François C. (Jefsey) Morfin dotDJ NICSO. INTLNET was created in 1978 to assist the deployment of the International Network

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nicso http nicso org




Jean-François C. (Jefsey) Morfin


  • INTLNET was created in 1978 to assist the deployment of the International Network
  • In 2002-2003 it organised and documented the dot-root test bed along with the ICANN ICP-3 guidelines
  • This lead to the creation of different projects including the NICSOas an intergovernance think-tank towards ccTLDs, National Internet Communities (@large) and Governments.
this presentation

What we observe:

  • The INTERNET does change
  • ccTLDs are involved
  • US Statement of Principles

What we are suggested:

  • IAB RFC 3869
  • dot-root experimentation
  • IETF Chair and Internet Standard Process

What we can do:

  • Our practical needs
  • Propositions
  • Enacting them : IETF ccTLD Draft
the internet does change
  • We all see that the Internet does change:
    • a world infrastructure, Internet Governance, convergence
    • Online power and capacity of standard users are equivalent to a national community of ten years ago
    • Users are becoming the main standardisation source
  • This will impact the ccTLDs unchanged offers
    • Privacy issues over WHOIS, alternative QUIEST
    • Root maintenance http://nicso/intlfile.txt
    • PADs (Private Alias Directory: individual multilingual root)
    • Independent multilingualism and cultural exception (WTO)
cctlds are involved

New services: who will provide them?

  • RFC 1591: ccTLD Managers are the trustees for their National Internet Community they have the duty to serve.

Governments concerns are increasing

  • WSIS: Governments are invited to:
    • facilitate the establishment of national and regional Internet Exchange Centres;
    • manage or supervise, as appropriate, their respective country code top-level domain name (ccTLD);
    • promote awareness of the Internet.

Millennium Development Goals (MDG)

us statement of principles
US Statement of Principles

a country national security, economy, cultural, societal and citizen

lives support cannot depend on foreign DNS services:

  • Governments have legitimate interest in the management of their country code top level domains (ccTLD).
  • The United States recognizes that governments have legitimate public policy and sovereignty concerns with respect to the management of their ccTLD.
  • As such, the United States is committed to working with the international community to address these concerns, bearing in mind the fundamental need to ensure stability and security of the Internet’s DNS.
icann icp 3
  • “Experimentation has always been an essential component of the Internet's vitality.”

“Working within the system does not preclude experimentation, including experimentation with alternate DNS roots.”

  • “It should be noted that the original design of the DNS provides a facility for future extensions that accommodates the possibility of safely deploying multiple roots on the public Internet for experimental and other purposes.”
  • “In an ever-evolving Internet, ultimately there may be better architectures for getting the job done where the need for a single, authoritative root will not be an issue.”
icann experimentation criteria
  • “Experiments, however, almost by definition have certain characteristics to avoid harm:
    • they are clearly labeled as experiments,
    • it is well understood that these experiments may end without establishing any prior claims on future directions,
    • they are appropriately coordinated within a community-based framework (such as the IETF )
    • the experimenters commit to adapt to consensus-based standards when they emerge through the ICANN and other community-based processes.
    • experimental operations involving alternate DNS roots must be conducted in a controlled manner, so that they do not adversely affect those who have not consented to participate in them”
iab rfc 3869
IAB RFC 3869
  • “if commercial funding is the main source of funding for future Internet research, the future of the Internet infrastructurecould be in trouble.”
      • Need of public and non-profit efforts
  • Priorities
    • DNS and new naming systems
    • Routing
    • Security (key management)
    • Network management, monitoring and reporting
    • Quality of Services
    • Meeting the needs of the future
    • Freely distributable prototypes
dot root experimentation
  • National security calls for DNS dysfunctions risk containment, in particular over critical infrastructures
  • Need of national control on the used root in case of national emergency/catastrophe or conflicts
  • Intelligence leaks and law enforcement call for a national DNS archives control: support of spaces of trust and of competitive regalian services
  • Local culture empowerment:end to end operability must support person to personinterintelligibility and even community into communityinterculturation. Common Reference Centres (CRC) are the communities parameter/common data repositories.
the ietf chair
  • invited to liaise with ccTLDs, the IETF Chair says:
    • “liaison and IANA policy is the business of the IAB, so I have consulted with IAB Chair.”
    • “The IETF does have a technical liaison to ICANN. We avoid taking positions on policy issues except if we see a clear technical danger. At the moment, we don't see that a liaison channel between the IETF and the ccTLD community is needed.”
    • “If there is a need for technical guidelines, that might well be a valid IETF topic - but the entry point for new technical work in the IETF is, as always, via the appropriate Area Directors.”
  • It is up to us to dialog in the IETF way: the Internet Standard process.
the internet standard process how does it works
  • There is a need
  • It must be presented to an IETF Area Director
    • As a question to an existing WG
    • As a Charter for a new WG (IESG approved, IAB reviewed)
  • A comment is to be made on the responseduring the “Last Call” period or when requested (IESG,WG)
  • The response approved by the IESGit is published by the RFC Editor as an RFC:
    • For information
    • Best Common Practices (it stabilises what users do)
    • In the Standard track: it standardises a new solution
our practical needs
To discuss and define our needsin our own way

To describe them to the IETF/IABin their own way

To experiment their responsestowards:

Running codes

Structured and updated Documentation (4200 RFCs!)

  • an international network task force(INTF)

(as there is one to help the deployment of IPv6)

    • To collect the need in terms of services (open forum)
    • To translate them into IETF Charters
    • To comments the IETF propositions
    • To document the responses as a User/Programmer Guide with a tested running code suite by :
  • A Global Internet Community Test-Bed(UNITRY)
    • Gathering voluntary resources and teams
    • Network oriented Generic Open Source solutions
international network tf
  • INTF.ORG general sitea secretariat to serve mailing lists
  • sites:for everyone to share on an equal origin and linguistic opportunity basis – public sponsoring and non-profit welcome
  • One shot Documentation: a Table of Content:

An organised set of specialised sites to document:

    • the proposed charters (IETF and other SDOs)
    • the responses received
    • the running codes

for developers and users – multilingual – link on NIC sites

  • A voluntary team and resource subscription to a mailbox/site – mailing lists – secretariat
  • sites:
    • per teams of resources
    • per projects
  • Open Propositions of Projects
    • Anyone can propose a project on an equal opportunity basis
    • multitechnologies
  • Exposure and Recognition of participants
    • Press information organised
network suites
  • To provide stabilised documented code
  • Interoperable and tested
  • For a complete SNHN management system

Small/Standalone Network/Home Network

  • focusing on a user-centric approach
    • Millennium Development Goals
    • Multimedia convergence
    • Open to users innovation
    • IPv6 deployment
ietf draft
  • The best way to establish this proposition is topublish it as an IETF Draft towards a BCPThis presentation is a part of that process
  • Five authors are allowed:suggested ICANN, IAB, IETF, INTF and UNITRY?
  • The acknowledgments partlists all the contributors: once a Draft is published a mailing list is created to discuss it, please participate
  • It should be ready by Septemberto share in the WSIS Momentum