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ARIN 36 Day 2 Daily Recap

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Today marked the last day of the ARIN 36 Public Policy and Members Meeting in Montreal, Canada. A big shout out to those of you who participated both in person and remotely online. The level of dialogue was high and your insightful commentary was a valuable contribution within the ARIN policy development process.

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ARIN 36 Day 1 Daily Recap

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In la belle ville Montreal, Quebec, ARIN 36 Public Policy and Members Day 1 kicked off with participants from around the world. We heard lots of engaging conversations throughout the day are looking forward to more to follow tomorrow. If you weren’t able to make it onsite or online for today’s activities, here’s a short and sweet recap of what happened.

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Meet the ARIN 36 Fellows

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Only a few days are left until we head to Montreal for ARIN 36 Public Policy and Members Meeting. We’re getting excited and hope you are too! While you are at ARIN 36 make sure you take the time to introduce yourself to our nine fellows. Since the ARIN Fellowship Program began, more than 50 people have had the opportunity to participate

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So Many Tweets, So Little IPv4

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Since we announced that ARIN has zero IPv4 addresses remaining in inventory, we’ve heard a lot of social chatter around this historic event for the Internet. In fact, there have been thousands of tweets over the past few days – everything from the humorous to the serious. We couldn’t possibly share them all, but here are a few that made us crack a smile

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ARIN Reaches IPv4 Depletion

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ARIN’s IPv4 free pool has depleted. This is an important milestone for the Internet as now we now usher in the age of IPv6. As previously described in this blog series, ARIN has been placing /24s on hold for organizations over the past few months. This occurred when an organization qualified for a larger block size, but was given the option to accept our only available block size (/24) available at the time.

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Embracing the Shift in the Internet’s Architecture

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Earlier this month, PRNews featured an editorial penned by our CEO, Peter Stanton, on the need for PR professionals to take a critical look at their network infrastructure in relation to IPv6. The editorial was written with IPv4 depletion in mind, but also served to give our peers in the PR industry a window into our recent experience transitioning the firm’s website to a native IPv6 platform.

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IPv4 Depletion Update

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Earlier this week ARIN and the other RIRs received a distribution of IPv4 address space from the IANA in accordance with their Global Policy for Post Exhaustion IPv4 Allocation Mechanisms. ARIN was issued a total of a /14 worth of IPv4 address space composed of one /15 block and two /16 blocks.

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Are Service Providers Ready for IPv6?

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Worldwide, the transition to IPv6 has begun — but just how ready are communication service providers for this change? ARIN is expected to join regional Internet registries in Latin America, Europe, and Asia Pacific in exhausting public IPv4 addresses soon. Globally, this means that the number of remaining public IPv4 pools available to service providers to hand out to customers is running out

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Help ARIN Choose the Next Meeting Location

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In your everyday life, you pick the music you want to listen to, choose which specialty coffee you want to drink, but what you may not realize, is that you can also help determine ARIN’s future meeting locations. Recently, while sitting at my desk looking for a network connectivity sponsor for ARIN 39 (2-5 April 2017), I started receiving gentle nudges from two potential host cities asking us to make a decision.

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Tag This: IPv4 Runout

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With less than 45K IPv4 addresses remaining in the ARIN inventory, IPv4 depletion here at ARIN is only weeks away. We thought it’d be fun to get your ideas about the tag line we should use when ARIN hits IPv4 runout. Maybe we’ll even take you up on a few of these. Here’s what you came up with so far

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Engaging the Caribbean ICT Community

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Last week I had the opportunity to connect with attendees at the Caribbean Association of National Telecommunication Organizations (CANTO) 31st Annual Conference and Trade Exhibition in Miami, FL. I found the Caribbean ICT community to be most welcoming and interested in bettering the Internet in their local communities to promote economic and social development.

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Waiting List for Unmet IPv4 Requests

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As described in an announcement on 1 July 2015, ARIN has activated the Unmet Requests Policy. Organizations are currently electing to accept block sizes smaller than those for which they qualified or are electing to be placed on the Waiting List for Unmet Requests. So far, 21 organizations have elected to be placed on the waiting list and ARIN expects there to be over 100 soon.

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