Re: [DNSOP] In a vacuum, nobody can hear you scream, was On the call for adoption on Special Use Names

George Michaelson <ggm@algebras.org> Thu, 06 October 2016 22:20 UTC

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From: George Michaelson <ggm@algebras.org>
Date: Fri, 7 Oct 2016 08:20:50 +1000
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To: hellekin <hellekin@gnu.org>
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Subject: Re: [DNSOP] In a vacuum, nobody can hear you scream, was On the call for adoption on Special Use Names
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If you can come up with an efficient, "fair" and trusted process for a
unitary name space on domain principles (domains of scope. trees.)
that doesn't confront collisions over desires for labels at arbitrary
points in the tree, and of essential 'centrality' in decision making
logic over things especially the apex of the tree, computer science
would like to know.

Meantime, we have this tree, and we have a lot of documentation around
this tree, and we have a current bilateral view between two agencies
on this tree, and we're discussing this tree, in the context of one of
those agencies: we're using IETF infrastructure, IETF processes, IETF
methodologies, to discuss that tree.

I agree pejorative language doesn't help, and I share responsibility
for its over-use. I apologize for intemperate use of language.

Peer to peer, hash based, location-id separator, <other unknown> all
discuss concepts which collide in this model.

It might surprise you to know, that outside of this conversation I
hold different views about social equity, and who should or should not
be vested with authority in names. I try to draw distinctions between
what I think as a consumer, and a user, and what I observe from my
training and praxis.

I hold a unitary name space as a public good in very high regard. I
think p2p models, and models of probabalistic or hash naming are
interesting, but they wind up needing to map coherently to DNS names.
What I depart from, in the conversation, is how high in the DNS tree
that coherence has to vest.

A lot of your commentary goes to procedural fairness. I won't pretend
we don't have a problem there. I think you, and others in development
of novel systems have a right to feel severely disadvantaged by
process as it stands.

-G

On Thu, Oct 6, 2016 at 7:48 PM, hellekin <hellekin@gnu.org> wrote:
> On 10/06/2016 09:22 AM, avri doria wrote:
>>
>> As for the so-called toxic waste names (i really find that terminology
>> problematic)
>>
>
> I agree it's a problem to use that kind of vocabulary to convey a
> technical context.
>
>> the so called waste pile of usurped names
>>
>
> Therefore this is also a problem to call names-used-in-the-wild
> "usurped" or "squatted", because it says that there's a central body
> that assigns names, and it defines who can use them, with the
> exclusivity of any other approach.  I know this idea may sound funny to
> a lot of people given the missions of IANA and ICANN, and the existence
> of trademarks and so-called 'intellectual property', but to me, having
> an authority over who can use what names *in general*--as opposed to
> particular, specific cases (e.g., trademarks)--is akin to the Novlang
> Committee.
>
> Names in the DNS are sanctioned by IANA/ICANN, and those names are
> 'legitimate' in the context of Internet names.  That doesn't mean at all
> that names not sanctioned by ICANN are illegitimate, or that names
> covered by trademarks are more 'legitimate' than 'unprotected' names.
> This is all a matter of transactions and legal-firepower.  But from
> there to legitimate this transactional-belligerent perspective over any
> other (historical, cultural, incidental, ontogenetic, etc.) seems to me
> problematic and abusive.
>
> ==
> hk
>
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