We are pleased to announce that a Japanese translation of the MANRS document is now available. It is linked from the main MANRS page.
Some time ago, a group of MANRS participants agreed that it’d be a good idea to have more precise guidance for the implementation of MANRS Actions.
Last week Doug Madory from Dyn Research presented a new set of examples of fraudulent routing, this time coming out of the Ukraine.
How do you get a community effort off the ground and make it a success? How do we even define success? Is it the number of participants, general awareness beyond its participants, or new parallel activities that the effort stimulates?
We’re happy to announce that recently the list of MANRS participants has grown. Three network operators from Russia have now supported the initiativ
Just over one year ago, on the 6th of November 2014, a group of 9 network operators launched an effort called MANRS – Mutually Agreed Norms for Routing Security.
A new MANRS participant, SBTAP, writes on its website: “The autonomous system SBTAP of the City of San Benedetto del Tronto is the first public administration in Italy to join the Routing Resilience Manifesto”.
Last week, a pan-African Internet service provider of fibre-based connectivity, Workonline Communications, joined the group of MANRS supporters by declaring that they implement all four of the Actions.
Cogent Communications, Inc., a multinational Tier 1 Internet Service Provider, joined the Routing Resilience Manifesto movement, by supporting the MANRS document and implementing all four Actions defined there. As Hank Kilmer put it: “Cogent supports the efforts championed by the MANRS document.