Receive up to $504 promo credit ($180 w/Welcome Unlimited, $360 w/ 5G Start, or $504 w/5G Do More, 5G Play More, 5G Get More or One Unlimited for iPhone plan (Welcome Unlimited and One Unlimited for iPhone plans can't be mixed w/other Unlimited plans; all lines on the account req'd on respective plans)) when you add a new smartphone line with your own 4G/5G smartphone on an eligible postpaid plan between 2/10/23 and 4/5/23. Promo credit applied over 36 months; promo credits end if eligibility requirements are no longer met.
$699.99 (128 GB only) device payment purchase or full retail purchase w/ new smartphone line on One Unlimited for iPhone (all lines on account req'd on plan), 5G Start, 5G Do More, 5G Play More or 5G Get More plan req'd. Less $699.99 promo credit applied over 36 mos.; promo credit ends if eligibility req’s are no longer met; 0% APR.
Has Verizon communicated its planned response to the federal directive (OMB M-21-07) requiring that agencies begin migrating public-facing websites and services to IPv6-only by the end of federal FY2021 (essentially end of September 2021)?
It would seem that the risk is that sites and services could go dark for residential customers whose ISPs either don't fully support IPv6 for customers, or who are not offering gateway/proxy services for IPv4-only customers.
Verizon is still experimenting with IPv6 on the Fios residential side. Once IPv6 is rolled out on a large scale, Fios residential will become dual-stack (both IPv4 and IPv6).
Verizon Wireless mobile LTE and 5G are already IPv6-only network. LTE and 5G Home Internet is already dual-stack, I believe.
While I do not comment on the merits of the memorandum, I find that transitioning to an IPv6-only network is unnecessary for the server side. Unless a server has ran out of the IPv4 address, why would it need IPv6 addresses? An IPv4 server can be easily accessed by IPv6 clients through a NAT64, which is already implemented by Verizon Wireless and Wireline. In fact, every IPv4 address is already mapped to a reserved and unique IPv6 address (for more information see RFC 6890 and 4291). Verizon has not run out of the IPv4 addresses yet, and probably won't in the foreseeable future.