|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
The IITM Model and its Application to the Analysis of Real-World Security Protocol
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Microsoft Research Cambridge Talks Admins.
This event may be recorded and made available internally or externally via http://research.microsoft.com. Microsoft will own the copyright of any recordings made. If you do not wish to have your image/voice recorded please consider this before attending
A prevalent way in cryptography to design and analyze cryptographic protocols in a modular way is the simulation-based approach. Higher-level components of a protocol are designed and analyzed based on lower-level idealized components, called ideal functionalities. Composition theorems then allow to replace the ideal functionalities by their realizations, altogether resulting in a system without idealized components.
In this talk, I first provide some background on the simulation-based approach and then briefly introduce the Inexhaustible Interactive Turing Machine (IITM) model, a model which, compared to other models for simulation-based security, is particularly simple and expressive. Although modularity is key to tame the complexity of real-world security protocol analysis, simulation-based approaches have rarely been used to analyze such protocols. In the past few years, we have developed a framework for the faithful and modular analysis of real-world security protocols based on the IITM model. I will present this framework and also discuss what has hindered the use of the simulation-based approach before.
This talk is part of the Microsoft Research Cambridge, public talks series.
This talk is included in these lists:
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.
Other listsTraining Opportunities Maths Computing and IT Events Cambridge Central Asia Forum
Other talksBeing Different: what difference does diversity make? Line Defect dynamics and solid mechanics The nature of chemistry publishing Investigating the biology of DEXI – a novel candidate gene in autoimmunity Education Policy Series: Lunchtime Seminar with Ken Mayhew Health Economics @ Cambridge seminar