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Theoretical Cryptography Lecture 1: Introduction, Standard Model of Cryptography, Identification, One-way functions Lecturer: Moni Naor Weizmann Institute of Science

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2 What is Cryptography? Traditionally: how to maintain secrecy in communication Alice and Bob talk while Eve tries to listen Alice Bob Eve

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3 History of Cryptography Very ancient occupation Biblical times - אֵיךְ נִלְכְּדָה שֵׁשַׁךְ, וַתִּתָּפֵשׂ תְּהִלַּת כָּל - הָאָרֶץ ; אֵיךְ הָיְתָה לְשַׁמָּה בָּבֶל, בַּגּוֹיִם. Egyptian Hieroglyphs –Unusual ones... Many interesting books and sources, especially about the Enigma (WW2) Atbash אתבש David Kahn, The Codebreakers, 1967 Gaj and Orlowski, Facts and Myths of Enigma: Breaking Stereotypes Eurocrypt 2003 Not the subject of this course!

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4 Modern Times Up to the mid 70’s - mostly classified military work – Exception: Shannon, Turing Since then - explosive growth – Commercial applications – Scientific work: tight relationship with Computational Complexity Theory – Major works: Diffie-Hellman, Rivest, Shamir and Adleman (RSA) Recently - more involved models for more diverse tasks. How to maintain the secrecy, integrity and functionality in computer and communication system. Prevalence of the Internet: Cryptography is in the news (daily!) Cryptography is relevant to ``everyone” - security and privacy issues for individuals Focus of this course

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5 Computational Complexity Theory Study the resources needed to solve computational problems –Computer time –Computer memory –Communication –Parallelism –Randomness –… Identify problems that are infeasible to compute by any reasonable machine Taxonomy: classify problems into classes with similar properties wrt the resource requirements –Help find the most efficient algorithm for a problem A computational problem: multiplying two numbers, selecting a move in a chess position Find the shortest tour visiting all cities P=NP?

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The Traveling Salesman problem 6 Find the shortest tour visiting all cities

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The Traveling Salesman problem 7 Find the shortest tour visiting all cities

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Factoring numbers Given two large (prime) numbers, producing the product – an `easy’ computational problem Given the product of two large prime numbers, finding them: a computationally difficult problem –Not quite exponential time, but still mot achieved for thousand bit numbers –Great progress since first considered for cryptography 35 years ago. –Quantum computers – can factor “efficiently” One of the most useful problems for cryptography 8 Current record: RSA 768

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9 Key Idea of Cryptography Use the intractability of some problems for the advantage of constructing secure system Almost any cryptographic task requires using this idea. Large research effort devoted to studying the relationship between cryptography and complexity Our goal is to investigate this relationship

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Administrivia Instructor: Moni Naor When: Tuesday 14:00--16:00 Where: Ziskind 1 ? Home page of the course: www.wisdom.weizmann.ac.il/~naor/COURSE/theoretical_crypto.html METHOD OF EVALUATION : several homework assignments and a final (in class) exam. Also must prepare notes for (at least) one lecture. –Homework assignments should be turned in on time! –Try and do as many problems from each set. –You may discuss the problems with other students, but the write-up should be individual. –There will also be reading assignments.

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Official Description Cryptography deals with methods for protecting the privacy, integrity and functionality of computer and communication systems. The goal of the Theoretical Cryptography course is to address the foundations of cryptography and in particular the relationship with computational complexity theory.

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Topics Covered The standard model of cryptography, Notions of security of a cryptosystem –signatures and encryption schemes, Proof techniques for demonstrating security Cryptographic primitives: –One-way functions and –Trapdoor permutations, – Zero-knowledge proofs, –Fully homomorphic encryption and secure function evaluation.

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Relationship with “Practical Cryptography” A sequence of two courses in cryptography will be offered this year (at the same time slot): "Theoretical Cryptography" taught by Moni Naor in the first semester and "Practical Cryptography", taught by Adi shamir in the second semester These are two independent courses but complimentary. Attending both is highly recommended

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What you will learn in this course How to specify a cryptographic task How to specify a solution Relationship with complexity assumptions

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Lectures Outline Identification, Authentication and encryption One-way functions and their essential role in cryptography Amplification : from weak to strong one-way functions Universal hashing and authentication. One-way hashing Signature Scheme : Existentially unforgeability Pseudo-randomness: –Pseudo-random generators –Hardcore predicates, –Pseudo-Random Functions and Permutations. Semantic Security and Indistinguishability of Encryptions. Zero-Knowledge Proofs and Arguments Chosen ciphertext attacks and non-malleability Fully Homomorphic Encryption Oblivious Transfer and Secure Function Evaluation

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Typical Scenario in Cryptography Want to maintain secrecy in communication Alice and bob talk while Eve tries to listen AliceBob Eve

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Modeling an Attack Foundations of Cryptography: Rigorous specification of security of protocols The power of the adversary Access to the system Computational power What it means to break the system “ Standard model ” E k (m)

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Adversarial Models STANDARD MODEL: Abstract models of computation Interactive Turing machines Private memory, randomness... Well-defined adversarial access Can model powerful attacks REAL LIFE: Physical implementations leak information Adversarial access not always captured by abstract models E k (m)

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Adversarial Models E k (m) Attacks - standard model: Chosen-plaintext attacks Chosen-ciphertext attacks Composition Self-referential encryption Circular encryption.... Attacks outside standard model: Timing attacks [Kocher 96] Fault detection [BDL 97, BS 97] Power analysis [KJJ 99] Cache attacks [OST 05] Memory attacks [HSHCPCFAF 08]...

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Adversarial Models Attacks - standard model: Chosen-plaintext attacks Chosen-ciphertext attacks Composition Self-referential encryption Circular encryption.... Attacks outside standard model: Timing attacks [Kocher 96] Fault detection [BDL 97, BS 97] Power analysis [KJJ 99] Cache attacks [OST 05] Memory attacks [HSHCPCFAF 08]... Side channel: Any information not captured by the abstract “standard” model

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Adversarial Models http://xkcd.com/538/

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Three Basic Issues in Cryptography Identification Authentication Encryption

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Example: Identification When the time is right, Alice wants to send an `approve’ message to Bob. They want to prevent Eve from interfering –Bob should be sure that Alice indeed approves Alice Bob Eve

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Rigorous Specification of Security To define security of a system must specify: 1.What constitute a failure of the system 2.The power of the adversary –computational –access to the system –what it means to break the system.

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Specification of the Problem Alice and Bob communicate through a channel N,Y Bob has two external states {N,Y} Eve completely controls the channel Requirements: YIf Alice wants to approve and Eve does not interfere – Bob moves to state Y NIf Alice does not approve, then for any behavior from Eve, Bob stays in N If Alice wants to approve and Eve does interfere - no requirements from the external state

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Can we guarantee the requirements? No – when Alice wants to approve she sends (and receives) a finite set of bits on the channel. Eve can guess them. To the rescue - probability. –Want that Eve will succeed only with low probability. –How low? Related to the string length that Alice sends…

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Identification Alice Bob Eve X X ??

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Suppose there is a setup period There is a setup where Alice and Bob can agree on a common secret –Eve only controls the channel, does not see the internal state of Alice and Bob (only external state of Bob) Simple solution: – Alice and Bob choose a random string X R {0,1} n –When Alice wants to approve – she sends X –If Bob gets any symbols on channel – compares to X YIf equal moves to Y NIf not equal moves permanently to N

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Eve’s probability of success If Alice did not send X and Eve put some string X’ on the channel, then Y – Bob moves to Y only if X= X’ Prob[X=X’] ≤ 2 -n Good news: can make it a small as we wish What to do if Alice and Bob cannot agree on a uniformly generated string X ?

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Less than perfect random variables Suppose X is chosen according to some distribution P x over some set of symbols Γ What is Eve’s best strategy? What is Eve’s probability of success

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(Shannon) Entropy Let X be random variable over alphabet Γ with distribution P x The (Shannon) entropy of X is H(X) = - ∑ x Γ P x (x) log P x (x) Where we take 0 log 0 to be 0. Represents how much we can compress X

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Examples If X=0 (constant) then H(x) = 0 –Only case where H(x) = 0 is when x is constant –All other cases H(x) >0 If Γ = {0,1} and Prob[X=0] = p and Prob[X=1]=1-p, then H(X) = -p log p + (1-p) log (1-p) ≡ H(p) If Γ = {0,1} n and X is uniformly distributed, then H(X) = - ∑ x {0,1} n 1/2 n log 1/2 n = 2 n /2 n n = n

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Properties of Entropy Entropy is bounded H(X) ≤ log | Γ | with equality only if X is uniform over Γ

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Does High Entropy Suffice for Identification? If Alice and bob agree on X {0,1} n where X has high entropy (say H(X) ≥ n/2 ), – what are Eve’s chances of cheating? Can be high: say –Prob[X=0 n ] = 1/2 –For any x 1{0,1} n-1 Prob[X=x ] = 1/2 n Then H(X) = n/2+1/2 But Eve can cheat with probability at least ½ by guessing that X=0 n

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Another Notion: Min Entropy Let X be random variable over alphabet Γ with distribution P x The min entropy of X is H min (X) = - log max x Γ P x (x) The min entropy represents the most likely value of X Property: H min (X) ≤ H(X) Why?

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High Min Entropy and Passwords Claim: if Alice and Bob agree on such that H min (X) ≥ m, then the probability that Eve succeeds in cheating is at most 2 -m Proof: Make Eve deterministic, by picking her best choice, X’ = x’. Prob[X=x’] = P x (x’) ≤ max x Γ P x (x) = 2 –H min (X) ≤ 2 -m Conclusion: passwords should be chosen to have high min-entropy!

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Good source on Information Theory: T. Cover and J. A. Thomas, Elements of Information Theory

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One-time vs. many times This was good for a single identification. What about many sessions of identification? Later…

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A different scenario – now Charlie is involved Bob has no proof that Alice indeed identiferd herself (`approved’). If there are two possible verifiers, Bob and Charlie, they can each pretend to each other to be Alice –Can each have there own string –But, assume that they share the setup phase Whatever Bob knows Charlie know Relevant when they are many possible verifiers!

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The new requirement YIf Alice wants to approve and Eve does not interfere – Bob moves to state Y NIf Alice does not approve, then for any behavior from Eve and Charlie, Bob stays in N Similarly if Bob and Charlie are switched Alice Bob Eve Charlie

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Can we achieve the requirements? Observation: what Bob and Charlie received in the setup phase might as well be public Therefore can reduce to the previous scenario (with no setup)… To the rescue - complexity Alice should be able to perform something that neither Bob nor Charlie (nor Eve) can do Must assume that the parties are not computationally all powerful!

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Function and inversions We say that a function f is hard to invert if given y=f(x) it is hard to find x’ such that y=f(x’) –x’ need not be equal to x –We will use f -1 (y) to denote the set of preimages of y To discuss hard must specify a computational model Use two flavors: –Concrete –Asymptotic

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Computational Models Asymptotic: Turing Machines with random tape –For classical models: precise model does not matter up to polynomial factor Random tape 0001111 Input tape Both algorithm for evaluating f and the adversary are modeled by PTM

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One-way functions - asymptotic A function f: {0,1} * → {0,1} * is called a one-way function, if f is a polynomial-time computable function –Also polynomial relationship between input and output length for every probabilistic polynomial-time algorithm A, every positive polynomial p(.), and all sufficiently large n’s Prob[ A(f(x)) f -1 (f(x)) ] ≤ 1/p(n) Where x is chosen uniformly in {0,1} n and the probability is also over the internal coin flips of A

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Computational Models Concrete : Boolean circuits (example) –precise model makes a difference –Time = circuit size Output Input

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One-way functions – concrete version A function f:{0,1} n → {0,1} n is called a (t,ε) one-way function, if f is a polynomial-time computable function (independent of t) for every t-time algorithm A, Prob[A(f(x)) f -1 (f(x)) ] ≤ ε Where x is chosen uniformly in {0,1} n and the probability is also over the internal coin flips of A Can either think of t and ε as being fixed or as t(n), ε(n) circuit

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Complexity Theory and One-way Functions Claim: if P=NP then there are no one-way functions Proof: for any one-way function f: {0,1} n → {0,1} n consider the language L f : –Consisting of strings of the form {y, b 1, b 2,…,b k } –There is an x {0,1} n such that y=f(x) and –The first k bits of x are b 1, b 2 …b k L f is NP – guess x and check If L f is P then f is invertible in polynomial time: Self reducibility

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A few properties and questions concerning one-way functions Major open problem: connect the existence of one-way functions and the P=NP? question. If f is one-to-one it is a called a one-way permutation. In what complexity class does the problem of inverting one-way permutations reside? –good exercise! If f’ is a one-way function, is f’ where f’(x) is f(x) with the last bit chopped necessarily a one-way function? If f is a one-way function, is f L where f L (x) consists of the first half of the bits of f(x) necessarily a one-way function? –good exercise! If f is a one way function, is g(x) = f(f(x)) necessarily a one-way function? –good exercise!

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Solution to the password problem Assume that – f: {0,1} n → {0,1} n is a (t,ε) one-way function –Adversary’s run times is bounded by t Setup phase: –Alice chooses x R {0,1} n –computes y=f(x) –Gives y to Bob and Charlie When Alice wants to approve – she sends x If Bob gets any symbols on channel – call them z ; compute f(z) and compares to y Y –If equal moves to state Y N –If not equal moves permanently to state N

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Eve’s and Charlie’s probability of success If Alice did not send x and Eve (Charlie) put some string x’ on the channel to Bob, then: Y –Bob moves to state Y only if f(x’)=y=f(x) –But we know that Prob[A[f(x)] f -1 (f(x)) ] ≤ ε or else we can use Eve to break the one-way function Good news: if ε can be made as small as we wish, then we have a good scheme. Can be used for monitoring Similar to the Unix password scheme –f(x) stored in login file –DES used as the one-way function (password=key and encryption of ‘0’) y x’ y Eve A’ The time and probability of success of breaking the identification scheme by Eve same as The time and probability of inverting f by A’

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Reductions This is a simple example of a reduction Simulate Eve’s algorithm in order to break the one- way function Most reductions are much more involved –Do not preserve the parameters so well

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Cryptographic Reductions Show how to use an adversary for breaking primitive 1 in order to break primitive 2 Important Run time: how does T 1 relate to T 2 Probability of success: how does 1 relate to 2 Access to the system 1 vs. 2

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Examples of One-way functions Examples of hard problems: Subset sum Discrete log Factoring (numbers, polynomials) into prime components How do we get a one-way function out of them? Easy problem

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Subset Sum Subset sum problem: given –n numbers 0 ≤ a 1, a 2,…, a n ≤ 2 m –Target sum T –Find subset S ⊆ {1,...,n} ∑ i S a i,=T ( n,m )-subset sum assumption : for uniformly chosen –a 1, a 2,…, a n R {0,…2 m - 1} and S ⊆ {1,...,n} –For any probabilistic polynomial time algorithm, the probability of finding S’ ⊆ {1,...,n} such that ∑ i S a i = ∑ i S’ a i is negligible, where the probability is over the random choice of the a i ‘s, S and the inner coin flips of the algorithm –Not true for very small or very large m Subset sum one-way function f:{0,1} mn+n → {0,1} mn+m f(a 1, a 2,…, a n, b 1, b 2,…, b n ) = (a 1, a 2,…, a n, ∑ i=1 n b i a i mod 2 m ) Assumption f is one way

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Exercise Show a function f such that – if f is polynomial time invertible on all inputs, then P=NP – f is not one-way

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Discrete Log Problem Let G be a group and g an element in G. Let y=g z and x the minimal non negative integer satisfying the equation. x is called the discrete log of y to base g. Example: y=g x mod p in the multiplicative group of Z p In general: easy to exponentiate via repeated squaring –Consider binary representation What about discrete log? –If difficult, f(g,x) = (g, g x ) is a one-way function

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Integer Factoring Consider f(x,y) = x y Easy to compute Is it one-way? –No: if f(x,y) is even can set inverse as (f(x,y)/2,2) If factoring a number into prime factors is hard: –Specifically given N= P Q, the product of two random large (n-bit) primes, it is hard to factor –Then somewhat hard – there are a non-negligible fraction of such numbers ~ 1/n 2 from the density of primes –Hence a weak one-way function Alternatively: –let g(r) be a function mapping random bits into random primes. –The function f(r 1,r 2 ) = g(r 1 ) g(r 2 ) is one-way

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Foundations of Cryptography Lecture 6 Lecturer: Moni Naor.

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