I definitely think so. Especially if we can help translate why it isn't
merely a technical function. That is, the Atlas program has many
implications for business, civil society, and government as well -- each
for different reasons. And it will only expand as more probes and anchors
Michael J. Oghia
iGmena <http://igmena.org/> communications manager
2016 ISOC IGF returning ambassador
Independent #netgov consultant & editor
Twitter <https://www.twitter.com/MikeOghia> *|* LinkedIn
On Wed, Sep 21, 2016 at 5:11 PM, Collin Anderson <col...@measurementlab.net>
> Thanks for sharing this Marco,
> Appears that a diversity of stakeholders have contributed to this process,
> and some of the comments that I've read through have been interesting (if
> only for who replied).
> Submissions: http://www.itu.int/en/council/cwg-internet/
> If I can put one thing on the CWG-Internet radar aside from IPv6,
> measurement systems such as RIPE Atlas should also have a place in building
> an enabling environment – something that is less likely to be covered by
> other non-commercial or governmental comments. Would it be worthwhile to
> also promote measurement of access in such forums?
> On Wed, Sep 21, 2016 at 10:36 AM, Marco Hogewoning <mar...@ripe.net>
>> Dear colleagues,
>> In response to the ITU Council Working Group on International
>> Internet-related Public Policy Issues (CWG-Internet)’s open consultation
>> “Building an enabling environment for access to the Internet”, we have
>> prepared and submitted the attached contribution on behalf of the RIPE NCC.
>> In our submission we emphasise the need for IPv6 and highlighted the
>> ongoing coordinated efforts by all stakeholders to expedite the deployment
>> of IPv6 in their networks, services and products.
>> Should you have any questions regarding this consultation or our
>> contribution, please do not hesitate to contact me or one of my colleagues.
>> Marco Hogewoning
>> External Relations
>> RIPE NCC