Overview of Public-Key Cryptography

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1 CS 361S Overview of Public-Key Cryptography Vitaly Shmatikov slide 1

2 Reading Assignment Kaufman slide 2

3 Public-Key Cryptography public key public key? private key Alice Bob Given: Everybody knows Bob s public key - How is this achieved in practice? Only Bob knows the corresponding private key Goals: 1. Alice wants to send a message that only Bob can read 2. Bob wants to send a message that only Bob could have written slide 3

4 Applications of Public-Key Crypto Encryption for confidentiality Anyone can encrypt a message With symmetric crypto, must know the secret key to encrypt Only someone who knows the private key can decrypt Secret keys are only stored in one place Digital signatures for authentication Only someone who knows the private key can sign Session key establishment Exchange messages to create a secret session key Then switch to symmetric cryptography (why?) slide 4

5 Public-Key Encryption Key generation: computationally easy to generate a pair (public key PK, private key SK) Encryption: given plaintext M and public key PK, easy to compute ciphertext C=E PK (M) Decryption: given ciphertext C=E PK (M) and private key SK, easy to compute plaintext M Infeasible to learn anything about M from C without SK Trapdoor function: Decrypt(SK,Encrypt(PK,M))=M slide 5

6 Some Number Theory Facts Euler totient function (n) where n 1 is the number of integers in the [1,n] interval that are relatively prime to n Two numbers are relatively prime if their greatest common divisor (gcd) is 1 Euler s theorem: if a Z n *, then a (n) 1 mod n Special case: Fermat s Little Theorem if p is prime and gcd(a,p)=1, then a p-1 1 mod p slide 6

7 RSA Cryptosystem Key generation: Generate large primes p, q At least 2048 bits each need primality testing! Compute n=pq Note that (n)=(p-1)(q-1) Choose small e, relatively prime to (n) [Rivest, Shamir, Adleman 1977] Typically, e=3 (may be vulnerable) or e= =65537 (why?) Compute unique d such that ed 1 mod (n) Public key = (e,n); private key = d Encryption of m: c = m e mod n Decryption of c: c d mod n = (m e ) d mod n = m slide 7

8 Why RSA Decryption Works e d 1 mod (n) Thus e d = 1+k (n) = 1+k(p-1)(q-1) for some k If gcd(m,p)=1, then by Fermat s Little Theorem, m p-1 1 mod p Raise both sides to the power k(q-1) and multiply by m, obtaining m 1+k(p-1)(q-1) m mod p Thus m ed m mod p By the same argument, m ed m mod q Since p and q are distinct primes and p q=n, m ed m mod n slide 8

9 Why Is RSA Secure? RSA problem: given c, n=pq, and e such that gcd(e,(p-1)(q-1))=1, find m such that m e =c mod n In other words, recover m from ciphertext c and public key (n,e) by taking e th root of c modulo n There is no known efficient algorithm for doing this Factoring problem: given positive integer n, find primes p 1,, p k such that n=p 1 e1p 2 e2 p k ek If factoring is easy, then RSA problem is easy, but may be possible to break RSA without factoring n slide 9

10 Textbook RSA Is Bad Encryption Deterministic Attacker can guess plaintext, compute ciphertext, and compare for equality If messages are from a small set (for example, yes/no), can build a table of corresponding ciphertexts Can tamper with encrypted messages Take an encrypted auction bid c and submit c(101/100) e mod n instead Does not provide semantic security (security against chosen-plaintext attacks) slide 10

11 Integrity in RSA Encryption Textbook RSA does not provide integrity Given encryptions of m 1 and m 2, attacker can create encryption of m 1 m 2 (m 1e ) (m 2e ) mod n (m 1 m 2 ) e mod n Attacker can convert m into m k without decrypting (m e ) k mod n (m k ) e mod n In practice, OAEP is used: instead of encrypting M, encrypt M G(r) ; r H(M G(r)) r is random and fresh, G and H are hash functions Resulting encryption is plaintext-aware: infeasible to compute a valid encryption without knowing plaintext if hash functions are good and RSA problem is hard slide 11

12 Digital Signatures: Basic Idea public key public key? private key Alice Bob Given: Everybody knows Bob s public key Only Bob knows the corresponding private key Goal: Bob sends a digitally signed message 1. To compute a signature, must know the private key 2. To verify a signature, only the public key is needed slide 12

13 RSA Signatures Public key is (n,e), private key is d To sign message m: s = hash(m) d mod n Signing and decryption are the same mathematical operation in RSA To verify signature s on message m: s e mod n = (hash(m) d ) e mod n = hash(m) Verification and encryption are the same mathematical operation in RSA Message must be hashed and padded (why?) slide 13

14 Digital Signature Algorithm (DSA) U.S. government standard ( ) Modification of the ElGamal signature scheme (1985) Key generation: Generate large primes p, q such that q divides p < q < 2 160, t < p < t where 0 t 8 Select h Z p * and compute g=h (p-1)/q mod p Select random x such 1 x q-1, compute y=g x mod p Public key: (p, q, g, g x mod p), private key: x Security of DSA requires hardness of discrete log If one can take discrete logarithms, then can extract x (private key) from g x mod p (public key) slide 14

15 DSA: Signing a Message r = (g k mod p) mod q Private key Random secret between 0 and q (r,s) is the signature on M Message Hash function (SHA-1) s = k -1 (H(M)+x r) mod q slide 15

16 DSA: Verifying a Signature Public key Message Compute (g H(M )w y r w mod q mod p) mod q Signature w = s -1 mod q If they match, signature is valid slide 16

17 Why DSA Verification Works If (r,s) is a valid signature, then r (g k mod p) mod q ; s k -1 (H(M)+x r) mod q Thus H(M) -x r+k s mod q Multiply both sides by w=s -1 mod q H(M) w + x r w k mod q Exponentiate g to both sides (g H(M) w + x r w g k ) mod p mod q In a valid signature, g k mod p mod q = r, g x mod p = y Verify g H(M) w y r w r mod p mod q slide 17

18 Security of DSA Can t create a valid signature without private key Can t change or tamper with signed message If the same message is signed twice, signatures are different Each signature is based in part on random secret k Secret k must be different for each signature! If k is leaked or if two messages re-use the same k, attacker can recover secret key x and forge any signature from then on slide 18

19 PS3 Epic Fail Sony uses ECDSA algorithm to sign authorized software for Playstation 3 Basically, DSA based on elliptic curves with the same random value in every signature Trivial to extract master signing key and sign any homebrew software perfect jailbreak for PS3 Announced by George Geohot Hotz and Fail0verflow team in Dec 2010 Q: Why didn t Sony just revoke the key? slide 19

20 Diffie-Hellman Protocol Alice and Bob never met and share no secrets Public info: p and g p is a large prime number, g is a generator of Z p * Z p *={1, 2 p-1}; a Z p * i such that a=g i mod p Pick secret, random X Pick secret, random Y g x mod p g y mod p Alice Compute k=(g y ) x =g xy mod p Bob Compute k=(g x ) y =g xy mod p slide 20

21 Why Is Diffie-Hellman Secure? Discrete Logarithm (DL) problem: given g x mod p, it s hard to extract x There is no known efficient algorithm for doing this This is not enough for Diffie-Hellman to be secure! Computational Diffie-Hellman (CDH) problem: given g x and g y, it s hard to compute g xy mod p unless you know x or y, in which case it s easy Decisional Diffie-Hellman (DDH) problem: given g x and g y, it s hard to tell the difference between g xy mod p and g r mod p where r is random slide 21

22 Properties of Diffie-Hellman Assuming DDH problem is hard, Diffie-Hellman protocol is a secure key establishment protocol against passive attackers Eavesdropper can t tell the difference between the established key and a random value Can use the new key for symmetric cryptography Basic Diffie-Hellman protocol does not provide authentication IPsec combines Diffie-Hellman with signatures, anti-dos cookies, etc. slide 22

23 Advantages of Public-Key Crypto Confidentiality without shared secrets Very useful in open environments Can use this for key establishment, avoiding the chicken-or-egg problem With symmetric crypto, two parties must share a secret before they can exchange secret messages Authentication without shared secrets Encryption keys are public, but must be sure that Alice s public key is really her public key This is a hard problem Often solved using public-key certificates slide 23

24 Disadvantages of Public-Key Crypto Calculations are 2-3 orders of magnitude slower Modular exponentiation is an expensive computation Typical usage: use public-key cryptography to establish a shared secret, then switch to symmetric crypto SSL, IPsec, most other systems based on public crypto Keys are longer 2048 bits (RSA) rather than 128 bits (AES) Relies on unproven number-theoretic assumptions Factoring, RSA problem, discrete logarithm problem, decisional Diffie-Hellman problem slide 24

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