Re: [dmarc-ietf] not ADSP, was is DMARC informational?

Tim Wicinski <tjw.ietf@gmail.com> Tue, 08 December 2020 01:15 UTC

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From: Tim Wicinski <tjw.ietf@gmail.com>
Date: Mon, 7 Dec 2020 20:15:25 -0500
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To: Michael Thomas <mike@mtcc.com>
Cc: IETF DMARC WG <dmarc@ietf.org>
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Subject: Re: [dmarc-ietf] not ADSP, was is DMARC informational?
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A good section of our charter is collection Operational experiences. Doing
an Operational BCP on DMARC based on data collected is what the WG should
do after DMARC-bis.

tim

On Mon, Dec 7, 2020 at 7:50 PM Michael Thomas <mike@mtcc.com> wrote:

>
> On 12/7/20 4:44 PM, Dave Warren wrote:
> > On Sun, Dec 6, 2020, at 22:31, Michael Thomas wrote:
> >> there are clearly many use cases where that isn't a problem -- like bank
> >> transactional mail -- and ADSP was just fine for that.
> > There were still surprises to be had here. I still, to this day, find
> mail direct from various senders that are wanted by the recipient but that
> fails SPF without forwarding (with a -all) or hits a dmarc=reject. I
> quarantine such for review and release to users as needed.
> >
> > Obviously lots is spam, or forwarding that broke SPF or whatever, but
> just as often it is a small piece of a big company doing something without
> fully understanding how modern email works. Oddly it is often security
> sensitive stuff, not crazy long ago it was Facebook password resets, often
> it is 2FA codes (which are probably going through a separate channel to get
> immediate delivery without risking backlog?), and other reasonably
> important things from parts of the company that I would expect to be at
> least moderately aware of the email security world.
> >
> > I agree that ADSP was theoretically fine for this type of use, but in
> practice, DMARC's feedback simplifies things a lot when a client complains
> their outbound mail isn't making it and we can quickly see what is being
> rejected.
> >
> > it is an imperfect world.
>
> I fear that DMARC's reporting only confirmed the obvious: this is hard.
> It gave numbers to anecdotes. That's really useful, don't get me wrong.
> Hopefully it can be used to suss out how to demarcate the long tail of
> don't care use cases.
>
> Mike
>
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