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Site Administrator — 18 Jul 2013

IMC 2018 Liveblog

The Internet Measurement Conference (IMC) is an annual conference focusing on Internet measurement and analysis. The 17th edition is taking place from 31 October to 2 November 2018 in Boston. RIPE NCC staff at the event will be live blogging key moments. See this page for regular updates on the issues, arguments and ideas discussed over the course of the meeting.

IMC 2018 Liveblog - Read More…

Reflecting Back on RIPE 77: Big Gains on Diversity Initiatives

It’s been a couple of weeks since we walked away from RIPE 77; another record breaking RIPE Meeting that welcomed 800 attendees from 64 countries at the Hotel Okura in Amsterdam. This was the third meeting at which we organised a Women in Tech Lunch, the second meeting we offered on-site childcare, the first meeting we had a mentoring programme and the first meeting where a presentation about RIPE Meeting diversity made it into the plenary programme.

Reflecting Back on RIPE 77: Big Gains on Diversity Initiatives - Read More…

The RPKI Observatory: A New Website Aiming to Help Reduce RPKI Misconfigurations

In this post I'll cover why it is important to take care of RPKI misconfigurations, what the impact of ignoring them is, how network operators can easily determine whether they are affected by a specific RPKI misconfiguration and how significantly the amount of RPKI unreachable IP space changed over the course of just a few weeks.

The RPKI Observatory: A New Website Aiming to Help Reduce RPKI Misconfigurations - Read More…

iSEND: IPv6 SEcure Neighbor Discovery Implementation for Android Devices

IPv6 SEcure Neighbor Discovery (SEND) is an extension to countermeasure the security threats in IPv6 Neighbor Discovery Protocol (NDP). SEND provides address ownership proof, message protection, and router authorisation capabilities. The current lack of robust implementations of SEND at the end user devices limits its deployment and leave the door open for the attacks against NDP. The main goal of iSEND project is to provide an open source implementation of SEND for Linux-based operating system especially for Android devices.

iSEND: IPv6 SEcure Neighbor Discovery Implementation for Android Devices - Read More…

RIOT in Amsterdam

The RIOT Summit is the yearly get-together of the community around the RIOT operating system for the Internet of Things (IoT). It aims at bringing together RIOTers, beginners and experts, as well as people interested in the IoT in general. We also welcome decision makers who plan to deploy RIOT in the future. After two successful events, the RIOT Summit moved out of Berlin for the first time. With the kind assistance and sponsorship of the RIPE NCC we were able to host this year's event in Amsterdam in September 2018. As always, the event combined plenary talks, hands-on tutorials, break-out sessions for community discussions and demos spread over two days.

RIOT in Amsterdam - Read More…

DOH! DNS over HTTPS explained

If you had the opportunity to re-imagine the DNS, what might it look like? Normally this would be an idle topic of speculation over a beer or two, but maybe there’s a little more to the question these days. We are walking into an entirely new world of the DNS when we start to think about what exactly might be possible when we look at DNS over HTTPS, or as it’s become more commonly known, DOH.

DOH! DNS over HTTPS explained - Read More…

Why the ITU Plenipotentiary Matters in 2018

Within the RIPE community, it’s easy to take for granted that Internet policy will continue to be developed by the technical community for the benefit of all Internet users – but the open, inclusive, bottom-up model of Internet governance is one that needs to be explained and, at times, defended on the world stage. Read more about how we do that as a Sector Member of the ITU’s Standardization (T) and Development (D) Sectors, and our role as a liaison between the RIPE community and the ITU.

Why the ITU Plenipotentiary Matters in 2018 - Read More…

Measuring the KSK Roll

When viewed as a network infrastructure, looks can be very deceiving when looking at the DNS. It appears to be a simple collection of resolvers and servers. Clients pass their DNS name resolution queries to resolvers, who then identify and ask an appropriate authoritative name server to resolve the DNS name, and the result is passed back to the client.

Measuring the KSK Roll - Read More…

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