APNIC gathers many statistics and offers them on their website. However, they provide way more data than it might initially look like, since many of the datasets are not linked from their main page.
The website contains a list of hundrets of looking glasses for various autonomous systems. All looking glasses are publicly accessible.
BGPlay shows a graph of the observed BGP routes. It allows replaying historical BGP announcements and displays route changes.
Downloadable dataset of historic BGP information from different vantage points.
An open-source software framework for live and historical BGP data analysis, supporting scientific research, operational monitoring, and post-event analysis.
BGP streams are freely accesible and provided by Route View, RIPE, and BGPmon.
BGP Stream is a free resource for receiving alerts about hijacks, leaks, and outages in the Border Gateway Protocol.
BGP Steam provides real-time information about BGP events. It includes information about affected IPs, ASNs, and even a replay feature how the BGP announcements changed.
A live alert bot also exists on Twitter.
The BGP hijacking observatory lists potential BGP hijacks. It can observe different kinds of hijacks, e.g., shorter path or more specific prefix. It lists the hijacking time, potential victims and attackers, and the affected prefix.
More details about the different hijacking methods are in the AIMS-KISMET presentation.
Overview of datasets, monitors, and reports produced and organized by Caida. Also contains links to other datasets.
dn42 is a big dynamic VPN. It employs various Internet technologies, such as BGP, whois, DNS, etc.
Users can experiment with technology, they normally would not use in a separated environment.
Mostly different hackerspaces participate in the dn42 network, such as different locations of the CCC.
IP geolocation services feeding itself from geolocation databases, user provided locations, and most importantly active RTT measurements based on the RIPE Atlas system. It also provides a nice API to query the location. It provides a breakdown on where the results stem from and how much they contribute to the overall result.
"Is BGP safe yet?" is an effort by Cloudflare to track the deployment of RPKI filtering accross different ISPs. They provide a tester on the website with which each user can test if the current ISP is filtering RPKI invalid announcements. The website includes a list of networks and if and how they use RPKI (signing and/or filtering).
Contains a list of pricing information of different IXP.
Isolario also provides historial routing data in MTR format for their route collectors. The data contains snapshots every two hours and updates with a granularity of five minutes.
The Packet Clearing House (PCH) publishes BGP data collected at more than 100 internet exchange points (IXP). The snapshot dataset contains the state of the routing tables in daily intervals.
PCH also provides raw routing data in MRT format. These contain all the update information in sorted by time.
The RIS is the main resource from RIPE featuring all kinds of datasets about AS assignments and connectivity.
Routeviews is a project by the University of Oregon to provide live and historical BGP routing data.
The mini internet project is part of the curiculum by the Networked Systems Group of ETH Zurich. It teaches the students the basic steps how to create a mini internet. It starts with the basics of intra-network routing, by setting up multiple L2 switches. Then the students have to configure L3 routers to connect multiple L2 sites together. Lastly, in a big hackathon style, the students need to connect their local network with the network of the other students, by properly configuring BGP routers and setting up routing policies.
The code and the tasks are all available in the GitHub repository.
The APNIC Blog has a nice introduction to the project too.
The NIST RPKI Monitor shows different statistics about RPKI adoption and about the validation status. It shows the number of validating prefixes, their history, the autonomous systems with the most VALID and INVALID prefixes and how validation changes over time.
PEERING is an environment where researchers and educators can play with BGP announcements in a real but sandboxed environment.
Description from the website:
The long-term goal of the PEERING system is to enable on-demand, safe, and controlled access to the Internet routing ecosystem for researchers and educators:
Contains information for some networks about peering information. This includes peering partnes, transfer speeds, peering requirements and similar.
Different information regarding reachability and connectiveness of ASs.
The Route Origin Validation (ROV) Deployment Monitor measures how many AS have deployed ROV. It uses PEERING for BGP annoucements and uses BGP monitors to see in which ASs the wrong announcements are filtered. A blogpost at APNIC describes it in more detail.
vizAS by APNIC shows the connectiveness between different ASs split by countries. It is usefull to find the ASs which are most central in the graph.