Network WG                                                   James Polk
Internet-Draft                                            Cisco Systems
Intended status: Proposed Standard                         Feb 25, 2013
Expires: Aug 25, 2013

        Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) IPv4 and IPv6
         Option for a Location Uniform Resource Identifier (URI)


   This document creates a Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP)
   Option for transmitting a client's geolocation Uniform Resource
   Identifier (URI). This Location URI can then be dereferenced in a
   separate transaction by the client or sent to another entity and
   dereferenced to learn physically where the client is located, but
   only while valid.

Status of this Memo

   This Internet-Draft is submitted in full conformance with the
   provisions of BCP 78 and BCP 79.

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   This Internet-Draft will expire on August 25, 2013.

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   Copyright (c) 2013 IETF Trust and the persons identified as the
   document authors.  All rights reserved.

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Table of Contents

   1.  Introduction  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  2
   2.  DHCP LocationURI Option Format and Rules .. . . . . . . . . .  4
       2.1.  Overall Format of LocationURI Option in IPv4  . . . . .  4
       2.2.  Overall Format of LocationURI Option in IPv6  . . . . .  5
       2.3.  Rules for both LocationURI and Valid-For Options  . . .  6
   3.  DHCP Option Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  7
   4.  Architectural Assumptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  8
       4.1 Harmful URIs and URLs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  8
       4.2 Valid Location URI Schemes or Types . . . . . . . . . . .  9
   5.  IANA Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  9
   6.  Security Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
   7.  Acknowledgements  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
   8.  References  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
       8.1. Normative References . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
       8.2. Informative References . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
   Author's Address  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13

1.  Introduction

   This document creates a Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP)
   Option for transmitting a client's geolocation Uniform Resource
   Identifier (URI) [RFC3986]. In this scenario, the DHCP client is a
   Geopriv Target (i.e., the entity whose geolocation is associated
   with the location URI). The DHCP implementation of the client can
   then make this location information available to other applications
   for their usage.  This location URI points to a Location Server
   [RFC5808] which has the geolocation of the client  (e.g., previously
   uploaded into a wiremap database then the client attaches to a known
   wall-jack, or by means of 802.11 geolocation mechanisms).

   Applications within the Target can then choose to dereference this
   location URI and/or transmit the URI to another entity as a means of
   conveying where the Target is located. Both Conveying and
   Dereferencing a location URI is described in [RFC6442]. Session
   Initiation Protocol (SIP) [RFC3261] is not the only protocol that
   can dereference a location URI; there is also HTTP-Enabled Location
   Delivery (HELD) [RFC6753] and HTTP [RFC2616].

   A Location Server (LS) stores the Target's location as a presence
   document, called a Presence Information Data Format - Location
   Object (PIDF-LO), defined in RFC 4119 [RFC4119]. The Location Server
   is the entity contacted during the act of dereferencing a Target's
   location.  If the dereferencing entity has permission, defined in
   [RFC6772], the location of the target will be received.  The LS
   will grant permission to location inquiries based on the rules
   established by a Rule Holder [RFC3693].  The LS has the ability to
   challenge any request for a target's location, thereby providing
   additive security properties before location revelation.

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   Possessing a location URI has advantages over having a PIDF-LO,
   especially when a target's location changes.  With a location URI,
   when a target moves, the location URI does not change (at least
   within the same domain). The location URI can still be given out as
   the reference to the Target's current location. The opposite is true
   if the location is conveyed by value in a message. Once the Target
   moves, the previously given location is no longer valid, and if the
   Target wants to inform another entity about its location, it has to
   send the PIDF-LO to the location recipient (again).

   A problem exists within existing RFCs that provide location to the
   UA ([RFC6225] and [RFC4776]). Those DHCP Options for geolocation
   values require an update of the entire location information (LI)
   every time a client moves.  Not all clients will move frequently,
   but some will.  Refreshing location values every time a client moves
   does not scale in certain networks/environments, such as IP-based
   cellular networks, enterprise networks or service provider networks
   with mobile endpoints.  An 802.11 based access network is one
   example of this. Constantly updating Location Configuration
   Information (LCI) to endpoints might not scale in mobile
   (residential or enterprise or municipal) networks in which the
   client is moving through more than one network attachment point,
   perhaps as a person walks or drives with their client down a
   neighborhood street or apartment complex or a shopping center or
   through a municipality (that has IP connectivity as a service).

   If the client was provided a location URI reference to retain and
   hand out when it wants or needs to convey its location (in a
   protocol other than DHCP), a location URI that would not change as
   the client's location changes (within a domain). Scaling issues
   would be significantly reduced to needing an update of the location
   URI only when a client changes administrative domains - which is
   much less often.  This delivery of an indirect location has the
   added benefit of not using up valuable or limited bandwidth to the
   client with the constant updates.  It also relieves the client from
   having to determine when it has moved far enough to consider asking
   for a refresh of its location.

   In enterprise networks, if a known location is assigned to each
   individual Ethernet port in the network, a device that attaches to
   the network, such as a wall-jack (directly associated with a
   specific Ethernet Switch port) will be associated with a known
   location via a unique circuit-ID that's used by the Relay Agent
   Information Option (RAIO) defined in RFC 3046  [RFC3046].  This
   assumes wall-jacks have an updated wiremap database.  RFC 6225
   [RFC6225] and RFC 4776 [RFC4776] would return an LCI value of
   location for either IPv4 or IPv6.  This document specifies how a
   location URI is returned using DHCP.  The location URI points to a
   PIDF-LO contained on an LS. Performing a dereferencing transaction,
   that Target's PIDF-LO will be returned.  If local configuration has
   the requirement of only assigning unique location URIs to each
   client at the same attachment point to the network (i.e., same RJ-45

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   jack or same 802.11 Access Point - except when triangulation is
   used), then unique location URIs will be given out. They will all
   have the same location at the record, relieving the backend Sighter
   or LS from individually maintaining each location independently.

   The location URI Option can be useful in IEEE 802.16e connected
   endpoints or IP cellular endpoints.  The location URI Option can be
   configured on a router, such as a residential home gateway, such
   that the router receives this Location URI Option as a client with
   the ability to communicate to downstream endpoints as a server.

   How an LS responds to a dereference request can vary, and a policy
   established by a Ruleholder [RFC3693] for a Location Target as to
   what type of challenge(s) is to be used, how strong a challenge is
   used or how precise the location information is given to a
   Location Recipient (LR). This document does not provide mechanisms
   for the LS to tell the client about policies or for the client to
   specify a policy for the LS. While an LS should apply an appropriate
   access-control policy, clients must assume that the LS will provide
   location in response to any request (following the possession model
   [RFC5808]).  For further discussion of privacy, see the Security

   This document IANA-registers the new IPv4 and IPv6 DHCP Options for
   a location URI and Valid-For.

   The key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT",
   document are to be interpreted as described in [RFC2119].

2.  Format of the DHCP LocationURI Option

2.1 Overall Format of LocationURI Option in IPv4

   The LocationURI Option format for IPv4 is as follows:

     0                   1                   2                   3
     0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1
    |   Code XXX    |   Length=XX   |           Valid-For         .....
  .....       Valid-For (Cont'd)    |          LocationURI...     .....
  .....                                                             |

    Figure 1. IPv4 Fields for this LocationURI Option

   Code XXX:     The code for this DHCPv4 option (IANA assigned).

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   Length=XX:    The length of this option, counted in bytes - not
                 counting the Code and Length bytes. This is a variable
                 length Option, therefore the length value will change
                 based on the length of the URI within the Option.

   Valid-For:    The time, in seconds, the LocationURI is to be
                 considered valid for dereferencing. The Valid-For is
                 always represented as a four-byte unsigned integer.

   LocationURI:  Location URI - This field, in bytes, is the URI
                 pointing at the location record where the PIDF-LO for
                 the Location Target resides. The LocationURI is always
                 represented in ASCII.

2.2 Overall Format of LocationURI Option in IPv6

   The LocationURI Option format for IPv6 is as follows:

     0                   1                   2                   3
     0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1
    |          option-code          |           option-len          |
    |                           Valid-For                           |
    |                          LocationURI...                     .....
  .....                                                             |

    Figure 2. IPv6 fields of this LocationURI Option

   option-code: The code for this DHCPv6 option (IANA assigned).

   option-len:  The length of this option, counted in bytes - not
                counting the option-code and option-len bytes. This is
                a variable length Option, therefore the length value
                will change based on the length of the URI within the

   Valid-For:   see Section 2.1

   LocationURI: see Section 2.1

2.3 Rules for the LocationURI Option

   The LocationURI Option has the following rules:

   o Implementation of the Location URI Option is REQUIRED on the DHCP
     server and client.

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   o Clients SHOULD be expected to have to request the Location URI
     Option from servers. Although local policy can have servers
     perform an unsolicited push of a Location URI Option to a client.

   Applications on a client can use the Location URI (value) until the
   Valid-For value reaches zero. If there is no Valid-For Option value,
   then the counter did not ever start (a null value), and applications
   on a client continue to use the Location URI value until given a new
   Location URI Option  (with or without a Valid-For value) which
   overwrites any previous Location URI and Valid-For Option values.

   o A Location URI Option with a non-zero Valid-For field MUST NOT
     transmit the Location URI once the Valid-For field counts down to

   o A received Location URI Option containing all zeros in the
     Valid-For field means that Location URI has no lifetime, and not
     "no lifetime left". All zeros in the Valid-For field equates to a
     null value.

   o Receipt of the Location URI Option containing all zeros in the
     Valid-For field MUST NOT cause any error in handling the Location

   o When the Valid-For timer reaches zero, the client MUST purge any
     location URI received via DHCP from its memory.

   The choice of the Valid-For value is a policy decision for the
   operator of the DHCP server.  Like location URIs themselves, it can
   be statically configured on the DHCP server or provisioned
   dynamically (via an out-of-band exchange with a Location Information
   Server) as requests for location URIs are received.

   o Clients receiving a Location URI Option start the Valid-For timer
     upon receipt of the DHCP message containing the Option.

   o Clients MUST NOT trigger an automatic DHCP refresh on expiry of
     the Valid-For timer; rather, they MUST follow normal DHCP

   If the Valid-For timer is set to expire before the lease refresh,
   the client will not have the ability to hand out its location until
   the lease refresh, inadvertently allowing a gap of coverage. If the
   Valid-For timer is set to expire after the lease refresh, some
   wayward application on the client can divulge that location URI
   after it is no longer valid, meaning the location could be stale or
   just plain wrong.

   o Servers SHOULD set the Valid-For timer to that of the lease
     refresh, or bad things can happen.

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3. DHCP Option Operation

   The [RFC3046] RAIO can be utilized to provide the appropriate
   indication to the DHCP Server where this DISCOVER or REQUEST message
   came from, in order to supply the correct response.

   Caution SHOULD always be used involving the creation of large
   Options, meaning that this Option may need to be in its own INFORM,
   OPTION or ACK message. DHCP messages are limited in size, and long
   URIs will require the use of multiple messages and concatenation
   [RFC3396].  It is, therefore, best to limit the total length of a
   URI, including any parameters, to 220 bytes.

   Location URIs MUST NOT reveal identity information of the user of
   the device, since DHCP is a cleartext delivery protocol. For
   example, creating a location URI such as

   is better than a location URI such as

   The username portion of the first example URI provides no direct
   identity information (in which 34LKJH534663J54 is considered to be a
   random number in this example).

   In the <presence> element of a PIDF-LO document, there is an
   'entity' attribute that identifies what entity *this* presence
   document (including the associated location) refers to.  It is up to
   the PIDF-LO generator, either Location Server or an application in
   the endpoint, to insert the identity in the 'entity' attribute.
   This can be seen in [RFC4119].  The considerations for populating
   the entity attribute value in a PIDF-LO document are independent
   from the considerations for avoiding exposing identification
   information in the username part of a location URI.

   This Option is used only for communications between a DHCP client
   and a DHCP server.  It can be solicited (requested) by the client,
   or it can be pushed by the server without a request for it.  DHCP
   Options not understood MUST be ignored [RFC2131].  A DHCP server
   supporting this Option might or might not have the location of a
   client.  If a server does not have a client's location, but needs to
   provide this Location URI Option to a client (for whatever reason),
   an LS is contacted.  This server-to-LS transaction is not DHCP,
   therefore it is out of scope of this document. Note that this
   server-to-LS transaction could delay the DHCP messaging to the
   client. If the server fails to have location before it transmits its
   message to the client, location will not be part of that DHCP
   message. Any timers involved here are a matter of local

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   The dereference of a target's location URI would not involve DHCP,
   but an application layer protocol, such as SIP or HTTP, therefore
   dereferencing is out of scope of this document.

   In the case of residential gateways being DHCP servers, they usually
   perform as DHCP clients in a hierarchical fashion up into a service
   provider's network DHCP server(s), or learn what information to
   provide via DHCP to residential clients through a protocol, such as
   PPP.  In these cases, the location URI would likely indicate the
   residence's civic address to all wired or wireless clients within
   that residence.

4.  Architectural Assumptions

   The following assumptions are made once the client has obtained a
   location URI, and not about DHCP operation specifics (in no
   particular order):

   o  Any user control (what [RFC3693] calls a 'Ruleholder') for access
      to the dereferencing step is assumed to be out of scope of this
      document. An example authorization policy is in [RFC6772].

   o  The authorization security model vs. possession security model
      discussion can be found in [RFC5606], describing what is expected
      in each model of operation.  It should be assumed that a location
      URI attained using DHCP will operate under a possession model by
      default. An authorization model can be instituted as a matter of
      local policy.  An authorization model means possessing the
      location URI does not give that entity the right to view the
      PIDF-LO of the target whose location is indicated in a presence
      document.  The dereference transaction will be challenged by the
      Location Server only in an authorization model.  The nature of
      this challenge is out of scope of this document.

   o  This document does not prevent some environments from operating
      in an authorization model, for example - in less tightly
      controlled networks. The costs associated with authorization vs.
      possession models are discussed in Section 3.3.2 of [RFC5606].

4.1 Harmful URIs and URLs

   There are, in fact, some types of URIs that are not good to receive,
   due to security concerns.  For example, any URLs that can have
   scripts, such as "data:" URLs, and some "HTTP:" URLs that go to web
   pages that have scripts.  Therefore,

   o URIs received via this Option SHOULD NOT be automatically sent to
     a general-browser to connect to a web page, because they could
     have harmful scripts, unless

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     o the browser has been set up to defend against harmful scripts,


     o the browser does not run scripts automatically.

   o This Option MUST NOT contain "data:" URLs [RFC2397], because they
     could contain harmful scripts.

4.2  Valid Location URI Schemes or Types

   URIs carried by this DHCP Option MUST have one of the following URI

   1. sip:
   2. sips:
   3. pres:
   4. http:
   5. https:

   URIs using the "pres" scheme are dereferenced using the presence
   event package for SIP [RFC3856], so they will reference a PIDF-LO
   document when location is available.  Responses to requests for URIs
   with other schemes ("sip", "sips", "http", and "https") MUST have
   media type 'application/pidf+xml'[RFC4119].  Alternatively, HTTP and
   HTTPS URIs MAY refer to information with media type
   'application/held+xml', in order to support HELD dereferencing
   [RFC6753].  Clients can indicate which media types they support
   using the "Accept" header field in SIP [RFC3261] or HTTP [RFC2616].

   See RFC 3922 [RFC3922] for using the "pres:" URI with XMPP.

   It is RECOMMENDED that implementers follow Section 4.6 of RFC 6442
   [RFC6442] as guidance regarding which Location URI schemes to
   provide in DHCP. That document discusses what a receiving entity
   does when receiving a URI scheme that is not understood. Awareness
   to the two URI types there is important for conveying location, if
   SIP is used to convey a Location URI provided by DHCP.

5.  IANA Considerations

5.1 The IPv4 Option number for the Location URI Option

   This document IANA registers the DHCP Location URI Option Number in
   the BOOTP Vendor Extensions and DHCP Options subregistry of the
   Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) and Bootstrap Protocol
   (BOOTP) Parameters registry located.

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    Tag    Name           Length   Meaning              Reference
    ----   ----           ------   -------              ---------
    XXX    LocationURI      N      GeoLocation URI     [this document]

   The authors have no preference at this time on what number IANA

5.2 The IPv6 Option-Code for the Location URI Option

   This document IANA registers the DHCPv6 Option Code in the DHCP
   Option Codes subregistry of the Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
   for IPv6 (DHCPv6) registry.

      Value   Description              Reference
      ----    ------------------       ----------
      XX      OPTION_GEOLOCATION_URI  [this document]

   The authors have no preference at this time on what number IANA

5.3 Valid Location URI Schemes

   This document creates a new IANA registry (Valid Location URI
   Schemes) of acceptable location URI schemes (or types) for this DHCP
   Location URI Option of the Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
   (DHCP) and Bootstrap Protocol (BOOTP) Parameters registry.

   Initial values are given below; new assignments are to be made
   following the "IETF Review" policies [RFC5226].

   "Valid Location URI Schemes"

   URI Scheme       Reference
   ----------       ---------
     sip:          [this document]
     sips:         [this document]
     pres:         [this document]
     http:         [this document]
     https:        [this document]

6.  Security Considerations

   Where critical decisions might be based on the value of this
   location URI option, DHCP authentication as defined in
   "Authentication for DHCP Messages" [RFC3118] and "Dynamic Host
   Configuration Protocol for IPv6 (DHCPv6)" [RFC3315] SHOULD be used
   to protect the integrity of the DHCP options.

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   A real concern with RFC 3118 or RFC 3315 is that neither is widely
   deployed because each requires pre-shared keys to successfully work
   (i.e., in the client and in the server).  Most implementations do
   not accommodate this.

   DHCP, initially, is a broadcast request (a client looking for a
   server), and a unicast response (answer from a server) type of
   protocol.  There is no privacy protection for DHCP messages, an
   eavesdropper who can monitor the link between the DHCP server and
   requesting client can discover the Location URI.

   Once a client has a Location URI, it needs information on how the
   location server will control access to dereference requests.  A
   client might treat a tightly access-controlled URI differently from
   one that can be dereferenced by anyone on the Internet (i.e., one
   following the "possession model").  Since the client does not know
   what policy will be applied during this validity interval, clients
   MUST handle location URIs as if they could be dereferenced by
   anybody until they expire.  For example, such open location URIs
   should only be transmitted in encrypted channels.  Nonetheless,
   location servers SHOULD apply appropriate access control policies,
   for example by limiting the number of queries that any given client
   can make, or limiting access to users within an enterprise.

   Extensions to this option, such as [ID-POLICY-URI] can provide
   mechanisms for accessing and provisioning policy.  Giving users
   access to policy information will allow them to make more informed
   decisions about how to use their location URIs.  Allowing users to
   provide policy information to the LS will enable them to tailor
   access control policies to their needs (within the bounds of policy
   that the LS will accept).

   As to the concerns about the location URI itself, as stated in the
   document (see Section 3), it MUST NOT have any user identifying
   information in the URI user-part/string itself.  The location URI
   also needs to be hard to guess that it belongs to a specific user.

   In some cases a DHCP server may be implemented across an
   uncontrolled network.  In those cases, it would be appropriate for a
   network administrator to perform a threat analysis (see RFC 3552)
   and take precautions as needed.

   Link-layer confidentiality and integrity protection may also be
   employed to reduce the risk of location disclosure and tampering.

7.  Acknowledgements

   Thanks to James Winterbottom, Marc Linsner, Roger Marshall and
   Robert Sparks for their useful comments. And to Lisa Dusseault for
   her concerns about the types of URIs that can cause harm.  To

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   Richard Barnes for inspiring a more robust Security Considerations
   section, and for offering the text to incorporate HTTP URIs.  To
   Hannes Tschofenig and Ted Hardie for riding me to comply with their
   concerns, including a good scrubbing of the nearly final doc.

8.  References

8.1.  Normative References

 [RFC2119] Bradner, S., "Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate
           Requirement Levels", BCP 14, RFC 2119, March 1997.

 [RFC2131] Droms, R., "Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol", RFC 2131,
           March 1997.

 [RFC3046] Patrick, M., "DHCP Relay Agent Information Option", RFC
           3046, January 2001.

 [RFC3118] Droms, R. and W. Arbaugh, "Authentication for DHCP
           Messages", RFC 3118, June 2001.

 [RFC3315] R. Droms, Ed., J. Bound, B. Volz, T. Lemon, C. Perkins, M.
           Carney, "Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol for IPv6
           (DHCPv6)", RFC 3315, July 2003

 [RFC3261] J. Rosenberg, H. Schulzrinne, G. Camarillo, A. Johnston, J.
           Peterson, R. Sparks, M. Handley, and E. Schooler, "SIP:
           Session Initiation Protocol", RFC 3261, May 2002.

 [RFC3396] T. Lemon, S. Cheshire, "Encoding Long Options in the Dynamic
           Host Configuration Protocol (DHCPv4)", RFC 3396, November

 [RFC3856] J. Rosenberg, "A Presence Event Package for the Session
           Initiation Protocol (SIP)", RFC 3856, August 2004

 [RFC3922] P. Saint-Andre, " Mapping the Extensible Messaging and
           Presence Protocol (XMPP) to Common Presence and Instant
           Messaging (CPIM)", RFC 3922, October 2004

 [RFC3986] T. Berners-Lee, R. Fielding, L. Masinter, "Uniform Resource
           Identifier (URI): Generic Syntax", RFC 3986, January 2005

 [RFC4119] J. Peterson, "A Presence-based GEOPRIV Location Object
           Format", RFC 4119, December 2005

 [RFC5226] T. Narten, H. Alvestrand, "Guidelines for Writing an IANA
           Considerations Section in RFCs", RFC 5226, May 2008

 [RFC6442] Polk, J., Rosen, B., and J. Peterson, "Location Conveyance

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           for the Session Initiation Protocol", RFC 6442, December

 [RFC6753] J. Winterbottom, H. Tschofenig, H. Schulzrinne, M. Thomson,
           M. Dawson, "A Location Dereferencing Protocol Using HELD",
           October 2012

8.2.  Informative References

 [RFC2397] L. Masinter, "The "data" URL scheme", RFC 2397, August 1998

 [RFC2616] R. Fielding, J. Gettys, J., Mogul, H. Frystyk, L.,
           Masinter, P. Leach, T. Berners-Lee, "Hypertext Transfer
           Protocol - HTTP/1.1", RFC 2616, June 1999

 [RFC3693] J. Cuellar, J. Morris, D. Mulligan, J. Peterson. J. Polk,
           "Geopriv Requirements", RFC 3693, February 2004

 [RFC6225] Polk, J., Linsner, M., Thomson, M., and B. Aboba,
           "Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol Options for
           Coordinate-Based Location Configuration Information",
           RFC 6225, July 2011.

 [RFC4776] H. Schulzrinne, "Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
           (DHCPv4 and DHCPv6) Option for Civic Addresses Configuration
           Information ", RFC 4776, November 2006

 [RFC5606] J. Peterson, T. Hardie, J. Morris, "Implications of
           'retransmission-allowed' for SIP Location Conveyance",
           August 2009

 [RFC5808] R. Marshall, "Requirements for a Location-by-Reference
           Mechanism", RFC 5808, May 2010

 [RFC6772] H. Schulzrinne, H. Tschofenig, J. Morris, J. Cuellar, J.
           Polk, "Geolocation Policy: A Document Format for Expressing
           Privacy Preferences for Location Information", January 2013

 [ID-POLICY-URI] R. Barnes, M. Thomson, J. Winterbottom, "Location
           Configuration Extensions for Policy Management", "work in
           progress", November 2011

Authors' Address

   James Polk
   3913 Treemont Circle
   Colleyville, Texas 76034


Polk                   Expires August 25, 2013                [Page 13]