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  • IETF 116 Yokohama registration now open

    Registration is now open for IETF 116 Yokohama

    • Jay DaleyIETF Executive Director
    24 Nov 2022
  • IETF 115 post-meeting survey

    IETF 115 London was held 5-11 November 2022

    • Jay DaleyIETF Executive Director
    22 Nov 2022
  • Catching up on IETF 115

    Recordings are now available for sessions held during the IETF 115 meeting and the IETF Hackathon, where more than 1500 participants gathered in London and online 5-11 November 2022.

      13 Nov 2022
    • Opportunities for university researchers and students during IETF 115

      The upcoming IETF 115 meeting in London on 5-11 November 2022 is a unique opportunity for networking researchers to learn how RFCs are written, to engage with the Internet standards community to begin to develop research impact, and to meet more than 1,000 leading technologists from around the world currently working in industry, academia, and other organizations.

        1 Nov 2022
      • Suggested IETF 115 Sessions for Getting Familiar with New Topics

        These IETF 115 meeting sessions are likely to include discussions and new proposals that are accessible to a broad range of Internet technologists whether they are new to the IETF or long-time participants.

          24 Oct 2022

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        Filter by topic and date

        Applied Networking Research Prize presentations at IETF 112

        • Grant GrossIETF Blog Reporter

        27 Oct 2021

        The Internet Research Task Force (IRTF) open session at the IETF 112 online meeting will feature presentations on research into routing protocols, the effects of third-party service dependencies, and censorship on the Internet. IETF 112 is scheduled for November 8 to 12.

        ANRP-L.png

        Applied Networking Research Prize (ANRP) awards are presented each year for recent results in applied networking research relevant to shipping Internet products and related standardization efforts. The ANRP program recognizes the best new ideas in networking and provides them with greater visibility within the IETF and IRTF communities. 

        Six people received ANRP awards for 2021. Awards to Francis Y. Yan, Audrey Randall, Rüdiger Birkner, and Sadjad Fouladi were made during IETF 110 and 111. Three additional award winners will present their research at IETF 112.

        Thomas Wirtgen will present his work on the extensibility of BGP implementations, and other routing protocols. He, along with Quentin De Coninck, Randy Bush, Laurent Vanbever, and Olivier Bonaventure, first presented “xBGP: When You Can’t Wait for the IETF and Vendors”, duringACM HotNets, 2020. The team looked at the way routers from various vendors are deployed using standardized routing protocols. One problem with this process is that any new feature must be standardized and implemented by all router vendors before it can be deployed.

        Wirtgen’s team proposed a “paradigm shift” that enables network operators to program the routing protocols used in their networks. The research group demonstrated the feasibility of this approach with xBGP, a vendor-neutral API.

        Aqsa Kashaf will present her work on studying the effects of third-party service dependencies in the Internet. She, along with Vyas Sekar, and Yuvraj Agarwal, presented “Analyzing Third Party Service Dependencies in Modern Web Services: Have We Learned from the Mirai-Dyn Incident?”, atACM IMC 2020.

        The research looks at how many websites rely on third parties for services such as  DNS and CDN. However, this reliance also exposes them to shared risks from attacks or cascading failures. The research analyzed the prevalence and impact of third-party dependencies, focusing on three critical infrastructure services: DNS, CDN, and certificate revocation checking by CA. 

        Finally, Kevin Bock will present his work on Internet censorship. He, along with 

        George Hughey, Louis-Henri Merino, Tania Arya, Daniel Liscinsky, Regina Pogosian, and Dave Levin, first presented “Come as You Are: Helping Unmodified Clients Bypass Censorship with Server-side Evasion” at ACMSIGCOMM 2020.

        The researchers focused on server-side efforts to evade censorship and are the first to present mechanisms to defeat censorship exclusively from the server-side of a connection. They extended their machine learning tool, Geneva, to automate the discovery and implementation of server-side strategies, and successfully applied it to four countries (China, India, Iran, and Kazakhstan) and to five protocols (DNS-over-TCP, FTP, HTTP, HTTPS, and SMTP). 

        A live stream of the session on 9 November 2021 at 16:00 UTC.will be available on the IETF YouTube channel

        In addition, the organizers of the ANRP have released a call for nominations for the 2022 prize. For more information, go to the ANRP webpage.

        The ANRP is supported by the Internet Society and the IRTF, and sponsored by Comcast and NBC Universal.


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