BCP38/84 and DDoS ACLs

joel jaeggli joelja at bogus.com
Sat May 27 00:44:18 UTC 2017


On 5/26/17 10:24, Kody Vicknair wrote:
> When I was doing some research in regards to the same subject I ran across this doc. I've found it to be very helpful.
>
> http://nabcop.org/index.php/DDoS-DoS-attack-BCOP
Causally applied RPF checks applied to transit and peer interfaces
especially exchange fabrics have a very high-liklihood of blackholing
traffic you wanted particularly during maintenance if not casually
implemented. A very careful read rfc3704/bcp 84 is a necessary part of
implementing bcp 38 filters.

>
>
> Kody Vicknair
> Network Engineer
>
> Tel:    985.536.1214
> Fax:    985.536.0300
> Email:  kvicknair at reservetele.com
>
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> -----Original Message-----
> From: NANOG [mailto:nanog-bounces+kvicknair=reservetele.com at nanog.org] On Behalf Of Roland Dobbins
> Sent: Friday, May 26, 2017 12:20 PM
> To: nanog at nanog.org
> Subject: Re: BCP38/84 and DDoS ACLs
>
>
> On 26 May 2017, at 22:39, Graham Johnston wrote:
>
>> I am looking for information regarding standard ACLs that operators
>> may be using at the internet edge of their network, on peering and
>> transit connections,
> These .pdf presos may be of interest:
>
> <https://app.box.com/s/ko8lk4vlh1835p36na3u>
>
> <https://app.box.com/s/xznjloitly2apixr5xge>
>
> They talk about iACL and tACL design philosophy.
>
> What traffic you should permit/deny on your network is, of course, situationally-specific.  Depends on what kind of network it is, what servers/services/applications/users you have, et. al.  You may need one set of ACLs at the peering/transit edge, and other, more specific ACLs, at the IDC distribution gateway, customer aggregation gateway, et. al.
>
> -----------------------------------
> Roland Dobbins <rdobbins at arbor.net>
>


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