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ION Trinidad and Tobago - Opening Slides

  1. Deployment & Operationalization: Deploy360, Best Current Operational Practices, Operators & the IETF Photo Credit
  2. What is the Internet Society? The Internet Society (ISOC) is a cause-based organization that works with governments, industries, and others to ensure the technologies and policies that helped develop and evolve the Internet will continue into the future. Our programs cultivate an Internet that is open to everyone, everywhere and aim to ensure that it will continue to be a tool for creativity, innovation, and economic growth. MISSION: To promote the open development, evolution, and use of the Internet for the benefit of all people throughout the world.
  3. How We Work To Protect Our Internet Operating at the intersection of policy, technology, and development allows the Internet Society to be a thought leader on issues key to the Internet’s continued growth and evolution. Technology Development Policy
  4. History Founded in 1992 by Internet pioneers Vint Cerf and Bob Kahn as an international nonprofit organization. The Internet Society is the organizational home of the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), the primary entity responsible for establishing the Internet’s open standards and best practices. For more details, visit
  5. Global Presence 100+ Chapters Worldwide 65,000+ Members and Supporters 145+ Organization Members 6 Regional Bureaus 18 Countries with ISOC Offices NORTH AMERICA LATIN AMERICA & CARIBBEAN EUROPE AFRICA THE MIDDLE EAST ASIA OCTOBER 2013Chapters
  6. The Deployment & Operationalization Team •Chris Grundemann, Director, Deployment & Operationalization •Dan York, Senior Content Strategist •Megan Kruse, Technology Outreach Manager •Jan Žorž, Operational Engagement Programme Manager
  7. Deployment & Operationalization Projects Deployment & Operationalization Deploy360 Programme Best Current Operational Practices (BCOP) Operators & the IETF
  8. The Deploy360 Programme
  9. About Deploy360 The Challenge: – The IETF creates protocols based on open standards, but some are not widely known or deployed – People seeking to implement these protocols are confused by a lack of clear, concise deployment information The Deploy360 Solution: – Provide hands-on information on IPv6, DNSSEC, TLS for applications, and Securing BGP to advance real-world deployment – Work with first adopters to collect and create technical resources and distribute these resources to fast following networks
  10. Web Portal (Online Knowledge Repository) • Technical documents • Audience-specific information • Blogs & social media Social Media (Constant Audience Engagement) • Twitter • Facebook • Google+ • YouTube • RSS Feeds Speaking Engagements (Come Meet Us or Invite Us to Speak) • IPv6 Summits • Interop Events • Network Operators’ Groups ION Conferences (Hands-on Educational Events) • Ireland • Djibouti • Canada • Singapore • India Deploy360 Components
  11. Web Portal – IPv6, DNSSEC, Securing BGP, TLS for Applications, and anti-spoofing knowledge base including tutorials, case studies, training resources, etc. Content specific to: – Network Operators – Developers – Content Providers – Consumer Electronics Manufacturers – Enterprise Customers Blog posts Social media integration
  12. Social Media Channels
  13. Speaking Engagements (External Events) Consumer Electronics Show North American IPv6 Task Force Eurasian Network Operators’ Group (ENOG) Large Installation Systems Administration (LISA) Conference Interop Broadband World Forum IPv6 Webinars
  14. ION Conferences 3-4 events per year, co-located with a diverse set of events in varying locations Today: ION Trinidad and Tobago Recent Events: • ION Sri Lanka – 18 January 2015 • ION Tokyo - 17 November 2014 • ION Santiago - 28 October 2014 Past events in Canada, Singapore, Brazil, Slovenia, India, Argentina, and the US Future events information announced at
  15. Next Steps Adding more content – Clearly defined content growth using published roadmaps for IPv6, DNSSEC, Securing BGP, anti-spoofing, and TLS for applications – Actively engaged with industry professionals to curate or create deployment content Adding features based on audience feedback (including yours!) Adding information in multiple languages Increasing blogging and social media efforts
  16. Your Participation Visit and explore Create Content – Help us develop materials based on your experiences – We will credit your work Define New Features – Tell us what you need to get started on your own deployment – We have the flexibility to make changes/additions Contact us:
  17. Today’s Agenda Time Topic 1:30 Opening Remarks 1:45 Welcome from the Internet Society Trinidad and Tobago Chapter 2:00 The Business Case for DNSSEC 2:30 Panel: Routing Around Catastrophe – Securing BGP, Anti- spoofing, and More 3:30 BREAK 3:45 Beyond the Tipping Point: Global Connectivity Three Years After World IPv6 Launch 4:15 IPv6 Success Stories– Network Operators Tell All! 5:15 Closing Remarks
  18. Thanks to our ION Series Sponsor!
  20. Thank You! @Deploy360 (#IONConf)

Hinweis der Redaktion

  1. The Internet Society: Encourages open development of standards, protocols, administration. Enables economic growth in developing countries through education and training Fosters participation and and develops new leaders in areas important to the evolution of the Internet. Provides reliable information about the Internet. Leads and facilitates discussion of issues that affect Internet evolution and developments. The Internet Society works globally, across the broad range of policy, technology, and development, which allows it to bring unique perspectives and insight about how to address some of the significant issues facing the Internet today.
  2. The Internet Society works globally, across the broad range of policy, technology, and development, which allows it to bring unique perspectives and insight about how to address some of the significant issues facing the Internet today.
  3. The Internet Society is the parent corporation of the IETF. However, the Internet Society itself grew out of the IETF, to support those functions that require a corporate form rather than simply the ad hoc approach of the IETF. In reality, the Internet Society was formed because the IETF Secretariat, which had been operated under NSF contract by staff at the Corporation for National Research Initiatives (CNRI) would not be supported beyond 1991 by NSF. The then Internet Activities Board sought to create a non-profit institution that could provide financial support for the IETF Secretariat among other things. CNRI served as the first host for the Internet Society's operation.
  4. 100+ organization members Tens of thousands of individual members 90+ chapters worldwide Regional Bureaus: Africa, Europe, Latin America & Caribbean, North America, South & South East Asia