Today, is the 6th anniversary of World IPv6 Launch. We have come a long way since June 6, 2012.
The IETF has chartered a new working group to document changes to its administrative arrangements.
A slate of new work proposals have been approved for scheduling at the upcoming IETF 101 meeting.
IETF Internet Area Director Suresh Krishnan provides a brief wrap up from IETF 99.
There has been a lot of progress on the project to revamp of the www.ietf.org website.
About a month ago I officially took on the role of IETF Chair.
First, there will be a CodeSprint on Saturday March 25th just before IETF-98 in Chicago.
Looking Back on IETF 97
Today is the deadline for registering at the IETF with the early bird price. Do register!
I wanted to report what new ideas are going to be discussed at the meeting in Berlin in July.
Perhaps the topmost thing on my mind is how friendly and welcoming place Japan is for the IETF.
The Yokohama IETF Hackathon is now in progress!
Both the IETF and the W3C are meeting in Japan this month.
We’re both at ICANN 54 in Dublin, and of course a big topic is the IANA transition.
One of the things that can make surveillance too easy is when the technology we use has weaknesses.
Today’s blog post is a story from Adam Roach that he had originally shared on social media.
What will our first meeting next year be like?
We will once again have a Code Sprint in Prague prior to IETF-93.
This is a good time to submit more new proposals for the IETF!
April 7 marks the anniversary of the publication of the first RFC.
We will once again have a Code Sprint, now in Dallas prior to IETF-92.
The deadline for submitting proposals for new working groups for IETF-92 is approaching fast.
Just after the IETF 90 meeting last July, I posted this “YANG Takes Off in the Industry” blog.
The network for the IETF is a bit of a unique beast.
The IETF meeting in Honolulu starts a week from now.
We will once again have a Code Sprint in Honolulu prior to IETF-91.
IETF-90 is over and I wanted to provide a summary of what I saw in the meeting.
We have built a lot of support for remote attendance in the IETF, but this week I saw something new.
I have previously talked about the upcoming changes at IANA.
I wanted to share two excellent videos in this post.
I wanted to draw attention to Mark Nottingham’s excellent blog article about strengthening HTTP.
I wanted to return to a topic that we have talked about before: increasing diversity at the IETF.
I would like to welcome you all to Orlando, where the 86th IETF meeting starts on Sunday!
Welcome to a new publication from the IETF, a blog from the (incoming) IETF chair!
The following principles apply to spam control on IETF mailing lists:
RFC4395: Guidelines and Registration Procedures for New URI Schemes
RFC 3406: URN Namespace Definitions
Managing off-topic postings to IETF Working Group (WG) mail lists is challenging.
The IESG today makes the following statement, but will welcome community feedback on it.
The IESG does not prescribe the use of any single syntax for format definitions.
Design teams are mentioned in The Working Group Guidelines RFC (RFC 2418) as follows:
NOTE: This statement formed the Sub-IP Area, and this Area has subsequently been closed.
Traditionally the IETF has focused its efforts "above the wire and below the application."
In some cases, it is necessary and appropriate to moderate IETF mailing lists.