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Law Enforcement engagement capacity building
 

Law Enforcement engagement capacity building

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How APNIC can engage with together with the LEA community, to help them understand better how the registry system works, and the information in the whois database can assist them.

How APNIC can engage with together with the LEA community, to help them understand better how the registry system works, and the information in the whois database can assist them.

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    Law Enforcement engagement capacity building Law Enforcement engagement capacity building Presentation Transcript

    • Capacity building for the LEA community in the Eurasian region Craig Ng General Counsel – APNIC
    • “A global, open, stable, and secure Internet that serves the entire Asia Pacific Internet community” APNIC Vision
    • Agenda •  Introducing APNIC –  About APNIC –  APNIC’s role and services •  Working with the law enforcement community •  Capacity building in the Eurasian region –  by APNIC (Asia Pacific) –  by RIPE NCC (Europe)
    • Introducing APNIC
    • Regional Internet Registries 5
    • What is APNIC? •  Regional Internet Registry (RIR) for the Asia Pacific region –  Comprises 56 economies •  Secretariat located in Brisbane, Australia –  Currently employs around 70 staff •  Not-for-profit, membership-based organization •  Governed by the Executive Council (EC), who are elected by the Members 6
    • IP Address Delegation 7 APNIC Delegates to APNIC Member Member (ISP) Customer / End User Delegates to customers ISP customer /8 APNIC Allocation /22 Member Allocation Sub- Allocation/24 /26/27 /25 Customer Assignments /26 /27 RegistryRealmOperatorsRealm
    • •  Delegates and manages Internet resources –  IPv4 and IPv6 addresses –  AS Numbers •  Maintains the APNIC Whois Database •  Manages Reverse DNS delegations –  But is NOT a domain name registry •  Facilitates IP address policy development •  Provides training and outreach on resource management, in particular IPv6 deployment •  Provides Conference events •  Is an authoritative source of information –  LABs •  Supports Internet development –  Root server deployment, ISIF APNIC’s role and services 8
    • Working with the law enforcement community
    • Law enforcement agencies are important members of the APNIC community
    • APNIC collaborates, cooperates and work together with law enforcement agencies, to ensure that the Internet remains an open, secure and stable platform
    • Law enforcement agencies engagement plan •  Transparency of APNIC procedures •  APNIC’s policies on handling of personal information •  Training and capacity building activities for LEAs in APNIC service region Transparency
    • Capacity building in the Eurasian region
    • •  APNIC provides training and capacity building to law enforcement agencies •  Help you explore the data on the public WHOIS database Training and capacity building
    • Training and capacity building APNIC Training Network operators; engineers Law enforcement investigators LEA: Justice sector
    • Training syllabus •  Internet governance –  who runs the Internet? •  Managing Internet resources •  Internet resources registration •  Reverse DNS •  APNIC WHOIS database –  How to use APNIC WHOIS? •  Internet Routing Registry (IRR)
    • Authorisation Mechanism inetnum: 202.137.181.0 – 202.137.196.255 netname: SPARKYNET-TC descr: SparkyNet Service Provider … mnt-by: APNIC-HM mnt-lower: MAINT-SPARKYNET1-TC mnt-routes: MAINT-SPARKYNET2-TC This object can only be modified by APNIC Creation of more specific objects (assignments) within this range has to pass the authentication of MAINT-SPARKYNET Creation of route objects matching/within this range has to pass the authentication of MAINT-SPARKYNET-WF
    • inetnum: Allocation (Created by APNIC) 3 Using the Whois – step by step Customer Assignments (Created by Member) person: nic-hdl: KX17-AP Contact info 1 Data Protection mntner: 2 inetnum: ... KX17-AP ... mnt-by: ... 4 inetnum: ... KX17-AP ... mnt-by: ... 5 inetnum: ... KX17-AP ... mnt-by: ... 6
    • Whois Database Queries –  Flags used for inetnum queries None find exact match - l find one level less specific matches - L find all less specific matches - m find first level more specific matches - M find all More specific matches - x find exact match (if no match, nothing) - d enables use of flags for reverse domains - r turn off recursive lookups
    • inetnum: 202.64.0.0 – 202.64.15.255 202.64.0.0/20 inetnum: 202.0.0.0 – 202.255.255.255 202.0.0.0/8 Whois Database Query - inetnum 202.64.12.128/25 inetnum: whois -L 202.64.0.0 /20 whois 202.64.0.0 /20 whois –m 202.64.0.0 /20 inetnum: 202.64.15.192/26 inetnum: 202.64.10.0/24More specific à (= smaller blocks) Less specific à (= bigger block)
    • What needs to be visible? IANA range Non-APNIC range APNIC range NIR rangeAPNIC allocations & assignments NIR allocations & assignments Customer assignments Infrastructure Sub-allocations must be visible visibility optional LIR/ISP PORTABLE addresses NON-PORTABLE addresses
    • LEA engagement ISCR 2013 (International Symposium on Cybercrime Response) – Seoul, South Korea
    • LEA capacity building in 2013 Wellington, New Zealand (May 2013) •  Law enforcement agencies workshop •  Held in conjunction with InternetNZ (.nz registry) •  Attendees: –  NZ Police - E-Crime/ Cyber Crime group and Online Child Exploitation (OCEANZ) –  Department of Internal Affairs - Censorship and Compliance (Anti-Spam team) –  National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC)
    • LEA capacity building in 2013 •  Colombo, Sri Lanka (October 2013) •  Manila, Philippines (December 2013)
    • Training and capacity building •  Training delivered in 2013 –  Wellington, New Zealand – May 2013 –  Colombo, Sri Lanka – October 2013 –  Manila, Philippines – December 2013 •  Training planned for 2014 – more regionally focused –  Pacific regional training – New Zealand (May-June 2014) –  “Justice Sector Workshop”, in conjunction with APTLD, during APrIGF – Delhi, India (August 2014)
    • APNIC welcomes your participation in our policy development processes
    • Questions