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Adding GPS location to IPv6 header


Is this the extent to which This-List has DEGENERATED???

How dare you make such a horrendous accusation Sir?

You may NOT like what OP has proposed. I don't either for more reasons than one!

However, YOU are neither qualified NOR authorised to ask such an appallingly INSENSITIVE Question!

Your so called "Freedom-of-Speech" DOES NOT translate to Character-Assasination on this or any other forum!!

Follow me you ipdog? Find you own bitch to abuse. Don't do it here!!


--- On Sun, 11/25/12, Network IPdog <network.ipdog at gmail.com> wrote:

> From: Network IPdog <network.ipdog at gmail.com>
> Subject: RE: Adding GPS location to IPv6 header
> To: "'John Adams'" <jna at retina.net>, "'Ammar Salih'" <ammar.salih at auis.edu.iq>
> Cc: nanog at nanog.org
> Date: Sunday, November 25, 2012, 3:16 PM
> Et al,
> There is one simple question that needs to be asked!
> Ammar Salih @ ammar.salih at auis.edu.iq
> Are you a terrorist? 
> Ephesians 4:32? &? Cheers!!!
> A password is like a... toothbrush? ;^) 
> Choose a good one, change it regularly and don't share it.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: John Adams [mailto:jna at retina.net] 
> Sent: Sunday, November 25, 2012 2:20 PM
> To: Ammar Salih
> Cc: nanog at nanog.org
> list
> Subject: Re: Adding GPS location to IPv6 header
> Your proposal doesn't even give people a way to encrypt
> their location data;
> By moving geodata to a portion of the protocol which is not
> covered by
> commonly used encryption methods (i.e. HTTPS, which is up a
> few layers in
> the stack) people can't be protected should this data be
> monitored by a
> malicious intermediary. Think: Syria, China, Iran, or any
> other government
> which will kill you for your words online.
> Application protocols sending GPS data under say, HTTPS
> protect the end user
> from revealing their location to anyone on their path,
> forcing an
> intermediary to look up the IP in a common geo database
> which will be mostly
> inaccurate in pinpointing users, and hopefully will save
> lives.
> Companies like Twitter, Facebook, and some parts of google
> are going HTTPS
> by default for this very reason.
> This proposal is dead, you don't have the sense to lie
> down.