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A Few Thoughts on Cryptographic Engineering: Attack of the week: Logjam
Here it is in a nutshell: if the server supports DHE-EXPORT, the attacker can 'edit' the negotiation messages sent from the a client -- even if the client doesn't support export DHE -- replacing the client's list of supported ciphers with only export DHE. The server will in turn send back a signed 512-bit export-grade Diffie-Hellman tuple, which the client will blindly accept -- because it doesn't realize that the server is negotiating the export version of the ciphersuite. From its perspective this message looks just like 'standard' Diffie-Hellman with really crappy parameters.

All this tampering should run into a huge snag at the end of the handshake, when he client and server exchange Finished messages embedding include a MAC of the transcript. At this point the client should learn that something funny is going on, i.e., that what it sent no longer matches what the server is seeing. However, the loophole is this: if the attacker can recover the Diffie-Hellman secret quickly -- before the handshake ends -- she can forge her own Finished messages. In that case the client and server will be none the wiser.

[...]
The upshot of all of this is that about two weeks of pre-computation is sufficient to build a table that allows you to perform the downgrade against most export-enabled servers in just a few minutes (see the chart at right). This is fast enough that it can be done before the TLS connection timeout. Moreover, even if this is not fast enough, the connection can often be held open longer by using clever protocol tricks, such as sending TLS warning messages to reset the timeout clock.
Logjam  Diffie  Hellman  Diffie-Hellman  DH  EXPORT 
may 2015 by tj45
NPR: Cracking Open Encryption Standards (mp3)
"Recent revelations about the extent of NSA surveillance have put even the standards by which encryption systems are designed into question. Encryption experts Matthew Green, Phillip Zimmerman, and Martin Hellman discuss what makes a code secure and the limits of privacy in the modern age."

Source: http://www.npr.org/2013/10/04/229206779/cracking-open-encryption-standards
npr  interview  martin  hellman  matthew  green  phil  zimmerman  nsa  privacy  mp3  from delicious
october 2013 by pascalvanhecke
The Factoring Dead: Preparing for the Cryptopocalypse
Warum alle schnellstmöglich auf ECC umsteigen sollten. Oder: Warum RSA und DH bald schneller berechenbar sein könnten.
RSA  DHE  Diffie  Hellman  ECC 
august 2013 by tj45
Audio: New “Beyond the Book” Podcast Features Interview with GlueJar’s Eric Hellman | LJ INFOdocket
We want to offer rightsholders the opportunity to get a one-time payment in exchange for making their books into Creative Commons-licensed e-books. And the way we’re going to do this is by crowd-funding campaigns,” Hellman explains for CCC’s Chris Kenneally. “So if you have a favorite book, a book that’s important to you, a book that means a lot to you, that you’ve read, and you want everybody else in the world to read it, we’re going to offer you the opportunity to join with thousands of people like you to come up with the money to turn it into a book that’s free to everybody, everywhere.”
crowdfunding  biblioothèques  bibl  openaccess  Hellman  gluejar  unglue 
may 2012 by sentinelle

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