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Los Angeles, California… Matt Larson, an expert in Domain Name System (DNS) infrastructure and security, has joined the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) as Vice President of Research.
"We are incredibly excited to have Matt on our team," said David Conrad, Chief Technology Officer. "An industry veteran, he brings to ICANN over twenty-five years of experience in designing and operating critical DNS architecture and developing and implementing innovative research programs."
Larson comes to ICANN from Dyn, where he worked as their Chief Technology Officer, focused on engineering and technical architecture. He has also worked for Verisign and Hewlett-Packard, and served as Chairman of the Board of the DNS Operations, Analysis and Research Center (DNS-OARC) and Vice Chair of ICANN's Root Server System Advisory Council (RSSAC).
Matt will lead a team of researchers to develop ICANN's research strategy. Building a world-class research competency is part of the office of the CTO's larger efforts to constantly improve knowledge about the identifiers ICANN helps coordinate.
He has written three books on the DNS, including DNS on Windows Server 2003 and DNS on Windows, and is a co-host of the "Ask Mr. DNS Podcast". He currently resides in Bethesda, Maryland, with his wife and two children, and works out of ICANN's Washington, D.C. Engagement Center.
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Director of Communications, North America
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ICANN's mission is to help ensure a stable, secure and unified global Internet. To reach another person on the Internet, you have to type an address into your computer - a name or a number. That address has to be unique so computers know where to find each other. ICANN helps coordinate and support these unique identifiers across the world. ICANN was formed in 1998 as a not-for-profit public-benefit corporation and a community with participants from all over the world. ICANN and its community help keep the Internet secure, stable and interoperable. It also promotes competition and develops policy for the top-level of the Internet's naming system and facilitates the use of other unique Internet identifiers. For more information please visit: www.icann.org.