On Fri, May 27, 2016 at 3:40 PM, Per Jessen <per(a)computer.org> wrote:
Greg Freemyer wrote:
On Fri, May 27, 2016 at 2:43 PM, Per Jessen <per(a)computer.org> wrote:
Carlos E. R. wrote:
On 2016-05-27 20:14, Greg Freemyer wrote:
> On Fri, May 27, 2016 at 1:14 PM, Per Jessen <> wrote:
> I went to a client site a few years ago. They were a manufacturer of
> telco gear. Thousands of people at the location I went to.
> When they first told me all their IPs were public, I tried to explain
> NAT and that surely they were using public IPs for everything.
> They corrected me. They had a class A as I recall. When they bought
> a manufacturing plant from AT&T it came with a Class-A network.
It could be Lucent. I worked there. Yes, we had a class A, meaning
that AT&T had several. Now they are Alcatel-Lucent, so I suppose
Alcatel has an A class network, now.
It's all publicly available you know. The whois databases have it all.
The list of class A network owners may be public, but my client list
Edward Snowden might have an opinion about that :-)
As I recall they very much did not want their
name listed as one of my
clients. Remember I get called into sensitive situations at times.
I should think most of the time?
Documents I see are often very sensitive/confidential, but not so much
my being hired. Law suits are normally public so there are public
documents describing the lawsuit and sometimes saying I was hired.
I'd guess my highest profile case was Cisco vs Michael Lynn. Cisco
stock dropped a couple billion USD one day, I was hired the next. The
event in question was in the Wall street journal.
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