Posts by Leslie Nobile
Implementing RPKI was the subject of a panel presentation at the recent Messaging, Malware and Mobile Anti-Abuse Working Group 54 (M3AAWG) meeting in San Francisco.
Five takeaways from the ARIN 48 keynote and panel on cybersecurity issues, from the Colonial Pipeline to the future of network security
Leslie Nobile, Senior Director, Trust and Public Safety, explains the ins and outs of what data is publicly accessible in ARIN's Whois and how it can be accessed.
Leslie Nobile, Senior Director of Global Registry Knowledge, explains what an orphaned POC or Org ID is and the steps you can take to determine whether your POC or Org ID is considered orphaned.
Leslie Nobile, Senior Director of Global Registry Knowledge, dispels misconceptions regarding Legacy Space Holders and accurate Whois information.
There are a wide variety of public uses for Whois data, including ensuring public safety. From a public safety perspective, failure to have accurate Whois information can present many challenges which Leslie Nobile, Senior Director of Global Registry Knowledge, discusses.
To help you get a better understanding of how to use ARIN’s Whois service, we’ve developed a Quick Guide to ARIN’s Whois.
The main purpose of ARIN's Whois directory service is fairly clear-cut: maintain and display accurate registration records of who has the rights of use to a particular Internet Number resource. Simple enough, right?
By now you know you need IPv6, and you’re ready to take the plunge. Fortunately, we’ve made requesting IPv6 super easy. Getting IPv6 is so easy in fact, you might wonder why you didn’t do it sooner. The process you need to follow will vary based on whether you already have resources from ARIN or not
What happens after ARIN depletes its free pool of IPv4 address space? Will there be a Phase 5 added to the IPv4 Countdown Plan? Is the IPv4 inventory counter always accurate? These are just some of the questions we’ve been hearing in recent weeks. We understand that IPv4 depletion is causing confusion and uncertainty, so we’d like to try address some of these common questions and provide some additional information on the current status of IPv4 run-out at ARIN.
ARIN has implemented Phase 4 of our IPv4 Countdown Plan, and as a result, our response time for IPv4 requests has increased from our organizational goal of two business days. We acknowledge that this situation has caused some frustration in the community, and we are making adjustments to our IPv4 request procedures in an effort to improve response time. But the first question is what changed in Phase 4, and why? First - Phase 4 requires “team review” for all IPv4 requests. This allows us to ensure all organizations are being reviewed under the same set of requirements. By having at least two analysts review each new IPv4 request (and responses to an existing IPv4 requests), we have additional verification that each is handled in accordance with policy.
There has been some animated discussion and speculation about ARIN’s IPv4 depletion, in various places ranging from forum discussions to Twitter haikus. In much of the discussion about this news, we did find a few persistent misconceptions. So we thought we would take the opportunity to clear up a few of these, and provide some facts to help you better understand the situation.
On 23 April 2014, ARIN’s IPv4 address inventory dropped to 1.00 /8 (the equivalent of 16,777,216 addresses) which triggered the final phase of our IPv4 Countdown Plan. Read the official ARIN announcement on this milestone. What is the answer to IPv4 depletion? IPv4 depletion should come as no surprise to anyone and clearly underscores the need for IPv6. The sheer size of the IPv6 address pool will more than meet the needs of the growing Internet now, and well into the future.
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