# RFC 3961

Network Working Group K. Raeburn Request for Comments: 3961 MIT Category: Standards Track February 2005 Encryption and Checksum Specifications for Kerberos 5 Status of This Memo This document specifies an Internet standards track protocol for the Internet community, and requests discussion and suggestions for improvements. Please refer to the current edition of the "Internet Official Protocol Standards" (STD 1) for the standardization state and status of this protocol. Distribution of this memo is unlimited. Copyright Notice Copyright (C) The Internet Society (2005). Abstract This document describes a framework for defining encryption and checksum mechanisms for use with the Kerberos protocol, defining an abstraction layer between the Kerberos protocol and related protocols, and the actual mechanisms themselves. The document also defines several mechanisms. Some are taken from RFC 1510, modified in form to fit this new framework and occasionally modified in content when the old specification was incorrect. New mechanisms are presented here as well. This document does NOT indicate which mechanisms may be considered "required to implement". Table of Contents 1. Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 2. Concepts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 3. Encryption Algorithm Profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 4. Checksum Algorithm Profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 5. Simplified Profile for CBC Ciphers with Key Derivation . . . 10 5.1. A Key Derivation Function . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 5.2. Simplified Profile Parameters . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 5.3. Cryptosystem Profile Based on Simplified Profile . . . 13 5.4. Checksum Profiles Based on Simplified Profile . . . . . 16 6. Profiles for Kerberos Encryption and Checksum Algorithms . . 16 6.1. Unkeyed Checksums . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 6.2. DES-based Encryption and Checksum Types . . . . . . . . 18 6.3. Triple-DES Based Encryption and Checksum Types . . . . 28 7. Use of Kerberos Encryption Outside This Specification . . . . 30 8. Assigned Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 9. Implementation Notes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 10. Security Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 11. IANA Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 12. Acknowledgements. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 A. Test vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 A.1. n-fold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 A.2. mit_des_string_to_key . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39 A.3. DES3 DR and DK . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 A.4. DES3string_to_key . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 A.5. Modified CRC-32 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 B. Significant Changes from RFC 1510 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 Notes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 Normative References. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 Informative References. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 Editor's Address. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 Full Copyright Statement. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 1. Introduction The Kerberos protocols [Kerb] are designed to encrypt messages of arbitrary sizes, using block encryption ciphers or, less commonly, stream encryption ciphers. Encryption is used to prove the identities of the network entities participating in message exchanges. However, nothing in the Kerberos protocol requires that any specific encryption algorithm be used, as long as the algorithm includes certain operations. The following sections specify the encryption and checksum mechanisms currently defined for Kerberos, as well as a framework for defining future mechanisms. The encoding, chaining, padding, and other requirements for each are described. Appendix A gives test vectors for several functions. 2. Concepts Both encryption and checksum mechanisms are profiled in later sections. Each profile specifies a collection of operations and attributes that must be defined for a mechanism. A Kerberos encryption or checksum mechanism specification is not complete if it does not define all of these operations and attributes. An encryption mechanism must provide for confidentiality and integrity of the original plaintext. (Incorporating a checksum may permit integrity checking, if the encryption mode does not provide an integrity check itself.) It must also provide non-malleability [Bellare98] [Dolev91]. Use of a random confounder prepended to the plaintext is recommended. It should not be possible to determine if two ciphertexts correspond to the same plaintext without the key. A checksum mechanism [1] must provide proof of the integrity of the associated message and must preserve the confidentiality of the message in case it is not sent in the clear. Finding two plaintexts with the same checksum should be infeasible. It is NOT required that an eavesdropper be unable to determine whether two checksums are for the same message, as the messages themselves would presumably be visible to any such eavesdropper. Due to advances in cryptography, some cryptographers consider using the same key for multiple purposes unwise. Since keys are used in performing a number of different functions in Kerberos, it is desirable to use different keys for each of these purposes, even though we start with a single long-term or session key. We do this by enumerating the different uses of keys within Kerberos and by making the "usage number" an input to the encryption or checksum mechanisms; such enumeration is outside the scope of this document. Later sections define simplified profile templates for encryption and checksum mechanisms that use a key derivation function applied to a CBC mode (or similar) cipher and a checksum or hash algorithm. We distinguish the "base key" specified by other documents from the "specific key" for a specific encryption or checksum operation. It is expected but not required that the specific key be one or more separate keys derived from the original protocol key and the key usage number. The specific key should not be explicitly referenced outside of this document. The typical language used in other documents should be something like, "encrypt this octet string using this key and this usage number"; generation of the specific key and cipher state (described in the next section) are implicit. The creation of a new cipher-state object, or the re-use of one from a previous encryption operation, may also be explicit. New protocols defined in terms of the Kerberos encryption and checksum types should use their own key usage values. Key usages are unsigned 32-bit integers; zero is not permitted. All data is assumed to be in the form of strings of octets or eight- bit bytes. Environments with other byte sizes will have to emulate this behavior in order to get correct results. Each algorithm is assigned an encryption type (or "etype") or checksum type number, for algorithm identification within the Kerberos protocol. The full list of current type number assignments is given in section 8. 3. Encryption Algorithm Profile An encryption mechanism profile must define the following attributes and operations. The operations must be defined as functions in the mathematical sense. No additional or implicit inputs (such as Kerberos principal names or message sequence numbers) are permitted. protocol key format This describes which octet string values represent valid keys. For encryption mechanisms that don't have perfectly dense key spaces, this will describe the representation used for encoding keys. It need not describe invalid specific values; all key generation routines should avoid such values. specific key structure This is not a protocol format at all, but a description of the keying material derived from the chosen key and used to encrypt or decrypt data or compute or verify a checksum. It may, for example, be a single key, a set of keys, or a combination of the original key with additional data. The authors recommend using one or more keys derived from the original key via one-way key derivation functions. required checksum mechanism This indicates a checksum mechanism that must be available when this encryption mechanism is used. Since Kerberos has no built in mechanism for negotiating checksum mechanisms, once an encryption mechanism is decided, the corresponding checksum mechanism can be used. key-generation seed length, K This is the length of the random bitstring needed to generate a key with the encryption scheme's random-to-key function (described below). This must be a fixed value so that various techniques for producing a random bitstring of a given length may be used with key generation functions. key generation functions Keys must be generated in a number of cases, from different types of inputs. All function specifications must indicate how to generate keys in the proper wire format and must avoid generating keys that significantly compromise the confidentiality of encrypted data, if the cryptosystem has such. Entropy from each source should be preserved as much as possible. Many of the inputs, although unknown, may be at least partly predictable (e.g., a password string is likely to be entirely in the ASCII subset and of fairly short length in many environments; a semi- random string may include time stamps). The benefit of such predictability to an attacker must be minimized. string-to-key (UTF-8 string, UTF-8 string, opaque)->(protocol-key) This function generates a key from two UTF-8 strings and an opaque octet string. One of the strings is usually the principal's pass phrase, but generally it is merely a secret string. The other string is a "salt" string intended to produce different keys from the same password for different users or realms. Although the strings provided will use UTF-8 encoding, no specific version of Unicode should be assumed; all valid UTF-8 strings should be allowed. Strings provided in other encodings MUST first be converted to UTF-8 before applying this function. The third argument, the octet string, may be used to pass mechanism-specific parameters into this function. Since doing so implies knowledge of the specific encryption system, generating non-default parameter values should be an uncommon operation, and normal Kerberos applications should be able to treat this parameter block as an opaque object supplied by the Key Distribution Center or defaulted to some mechanism-specific constant value. The string-to-key function should be a one-way function so that compromising a user's key in one realm does not compromise it in another, even if the same password (but a different salt) is used. random-to-key (bitstring[K])->(protocol-key) This function generates a key from a random bitstring of a specific size. All the bits of the input string are assumed to be equally random, even though the entropy present in the random source may be limited. key-derivation (protocol-key, integer)->(specific-key) In this function, the integer input is the key usage value, as described above. An attacker is assumed to know the usage values. The specific-key output value was described in section 2. string-to-key parameter format This describes the format of the block of data that can be passed to the string-to-key function above to configure additional parameters for that function. Along with the mechanism of encoding parameter values, bounds on the allowed parameters should also be described to avoid allowing a spoofed KDC to compromise the user's password. If practical it may be desirable to construct the encoding so that values unacceptably weakening the resulting key cannot be encoded. Local security policy might permit tighter bounds to avoid excess resource consumption. If so, the specification should recommended defaults for these bounds. The description should also outline possible weaknesses if bounds checks or other validations are not applied to a parameter string received from the network. As mentioned above, this should be considered opaque to most normal applications. default string-to-key parameters (octet string) This default value for the "params" argument to the string-to-key function should be used when the application protocol (Kerberos or other) does not explicitly set the parameter value. As indicated above, in most cases this parameter block should be treated as an opaque object. cipher state This describes any information that can be carried over from one encryption or decryption operation to the next, for use with a given specific key. For example, a block cipher used in CBC mode may put an initial vector of one block in the cipher state. Other encryption modes may track nonces or other data. This state must be non-empty and must influence encryption so that messages are decrypted in the same order they were a encrypted, if the cipher state is carried over from one encryption to the next. Distinguishing out-of-order or missing messages from corrupted messages is not required. If desired, this can be done at a higher level by including sequence numbers and not "chaining" the cipher state between encryption operations. The cipher state may not be reused in multiple encryption or decryption operations. These operations all generate a new cipher state that may be used for following operations using the same key and operation. The contents of the cipher state must be treated as opaque outside of encryption system specifications. initial cipher state (specific-key, direction)->(state) This describes the generation of the initial value for the cipher state if it is not being carried over from a previous encryption or decryption operation. This describes any initial state setup needed before encrypting arbitrary amounts of data with a given specific key. The specific key and the direction of operations to be performed (encrypt versus decrypt) must be the only input needed for this initialization. This state should be treated as opaque in any uses outside of an encryption algorithm definition. IMPLEMENTATION NOTE: [Kerb1510] was vague on whether and to what degree an application protocol could exercise control over the initial vector used in DES CBC operations. Some existing implementations permit setting the initial vector. This framework does not provide for application control of the cipher state (beyond "initialize" and "carry over from previous encryption"), as the form and content of the initial cipher state can vary between encryption systems and may not always be a single block of random data. New Kerberos application protocols should not assume control over the initial vector, or that one even exists. However, a general- purpose implementation may wish to provide the capability, in case applications explicitly setting it are encountered. encrypt (specific-key, state, octet string)->(state, octet string) This function takes the specific key, cipher state, and a non- empty plaintext string as input and generates ciphertext and a new cipher state as outputs. If the basic encryption algorithm itself does not provide for integrity protection (e.g., DES in CBC mode), then some form of verifiable MAC or checksum must be included. Some random factor such as a confounder should be included so that an observer cannot know if two messages contain the same plaintext, even if the cipher state and specific keys are the same. The exact length of the plaintext need not be encoded, but if it is not and if padding is required, the padding must be added at the end of the string so that the decrypted version may be parsed from the beginning. The specification of the encryption function must indicate not only the precise contents of the output octet string, but also the output cipher state. The application protocol may carry the output cipher state forward from one encryption with a given specific key to another; the effect of this "chaining" must be defined [2]. Assuming that values for the specific key and cipher state are correctly-produced, no input octet string may result in an error indication. decrypt (specific-key, state, octet string)->(state, octet string) This function takes the specific key, cipher state, and ciphertext as inputs and verifies the integrity of the supplied ciphertext. If the ciphertext's integrity is intact, this function produces the plaintext and a new cipher state as outputs; otherwise, an error indication must be returned, and the data discarded. The result of the decryption may be longer than the original plaintext, as, for example, when the encryption mode adds padding to reach a multiple of a block size. If this is the case, any extra octets must come after the decoded plaintext. An application protocol that needs to know the exact length of the message must encode a length or recognizable "end of message" marker within the plaintext [3]. As with the encryption function, a correct specification for this function must indicate not only the contents of the output octet string, but also the resulting cipher state. pseudo-random (protocol-key, octet-string)->(octet-string) This pseudo-random function should generate an octet string of some size that is independent of the octet string input. The PRF output string should be suitable for use in key generation, even if the octet string input is public. It should not reveal the input key, even if the output is made public. These operations and attributes are all that is required to support Kerberos and various proposed preauthentication schemes. For convenience of certain application protocols that may wish to use the encryption profile, we add the constraint that, for any given plaintext input size, a message size must exist between that given size and that size plus 65,535 such that the length of the decrypted version of the ciphertext will never have extra octets at the end. Expressed mathematically, for every message length L1, there exists a message size L2 such that L2 >= L1 L2 < L1 + 65,536 for every message M with |M| = L2, decrypt(encrypt(M)) = M A document defining a new encryption type should also describe known weaknesses or attacks, so that its security may be fairly assessed, and should include test vectors or other validation procedures for the operations defined. Specific references to information that is readily available elsewhere are sufficient. 4. Checksum Algorithm Profile A checksum mechanism profile must define the following attributes and operations: associated encryption algorithm(s) This indicates the types of encryption keys this checksum mechanism can be used with. A keyed checksum mechanism may have more than one associated encryption algorithm if they share the same wire-key format, string-to-key function, default string-to-key-parameters, and key derivation function. (This combination means that, for example, a checksum type, key usage value, and password are adequate to get the specific key used to compute a checksum.) An unkeyed checksum mechanism can be used with any encryption type, as the key is ignored, but its use must be limited to cases where the checksum itself is protected, to avoid trivial attacks. get_mic function This function generates a MIC token for a given specific key (see section 3) and message (represented as an octet string) that may be used to verify the integrity of the associated message. This function is not required to return the same deterministic result for each use; it need only generate a token that the verify_mic routine can check. The output of this function will also dictate the size of the checksum. It must be no larger than 65,535 octets. verify_mic function Given a specific key, message, and MIC token, this function ascertains whether the message integrity has been compromised. For a deterministic get_mic routine, the corresponding verify_mic may simply generate another checksum and compare the two. The get_mic and verify_mic operations must allow inputs of arbitrary length; if any padding is needed, the padding scheme must be specified as part of these functions. These operations and attributes are all that should be required to support Kerberos and various proposed preauthentication schemes. As with encryption mechanism definition documents, documents defining new checksum mechanisms should indicate validation processes and known weaknesses. 5. Simplified Profile for CBC Ciphers with Key Derivation The profile outlined in sections 3 and 4 describes a large number of operations that must be defined for encryption and checksum algorithms to be used with Kerberos. Here we describe a simpler profile that can generate both encryption and checksum mechanism definitions, filling in uses of key derivation in appropriate places, providing integrity protection, and defining multiple operations for the cryptosystem profile based on a smaller set of operations. Not all of the existing cryptosystems for Kerberos fit into this simplified profile, but we recommend that future cryptosystems use it or something based on it [4]. Not all the operations in the complete profiles are defined through this mechanism; several must still be defined for each new algorithm pair. 5.1. A Key Derivation Function Rather than define some scheme by which a "protocol key" is composed of a large number of encryption keys, we use keys derived from a base key to perform cryptographic operations. The base key must be used only for generating the derived keys, and this derivation must be non-invertible and entropy preserving. Given these restrictions, compromise of one derived key does not compromise others. Attack of the base key is limited, as it is only used for derivation and is not exposed to any user data. To generate a derived key from a base key, we generate a pseudorandom octet string by using an algorithm DR, described below, and generate a key from that octet string by using a function dependent on the encryption algorithm. The input length needed for that function, which is also dependent on the encryption algorithm, dictates the length of the string to be generated by the DR algorithm (the value "k" below). These procedures are based on the key derivation in [Blumenthal96]. Derived Key = DK(Base Key, Well-Known Constant) DK(Key, Constant) = random-to-key(DR(Key, Constant)) DR(Key, Constant) = k-truncate(E(Key, Constant, initial-cipher-state)) Here DR is the random-octet generation function described below, and DK is the key-derivation function produced from it. In this construction, E(Key, Plaintext, CipherState) is a cipher, Constant is a well-known constant determined by the specific usage of this function, and k-truncate truncates its argument by taking the first k bits. Here, k is the key generation seed length needed for the encryption system. The output of the DR function is a string of bits; the actual key is produced by applying the cryptosystem's random-to-key operation on this bitstring. If the Constant is smaller than the cipher block size of E, then it must be expanded with n-fold() so it can be encrypted. If the output of E is shorter than k bits, it is fed back into the encryption as many times as necessary. The construct is as follows (where | indicates concatentation): K1 = E(Key, n-fold(Constant), initial-cipher-state) K2 = E(Key, K1, initial-cipher-state) K3 = E(Key, K2, initial-cipher-state) K4 = ... DR(Key, Constant) = k-truncate(K1 | K2 | K3 | K4 ...) n-fold is an algorithm that takes m input bits and "stretches" them to form n output bits with equal contribution from each input bit to the output, as described in [Blumenthal96]: We first define a primitive called n-folding, which takes a variable-length input block and produces a fixed-length output sequence. The intent is to give each input bit approximately equal weight in determining the value of each output bit. Note that whenever we need to treat a string of octets as a number, the assumed representation is Big-Endian -- Most Significant Byte first. To n-fold a number X, replicate the input value to a length that is the least common multiple of n and the length of X. Before each repetition, the input is rotated to the right by 13 bit positions. The successive n-bit chunks are added together using 1's-complement addition (that is, with end-around carry) to yield a n-bit result.... Test vectors for n-fold are supplied in appendix A [5]. In this section, n-fold is always used to produce c bits of output, where c is the cipher block size of E. The size of the Constant must not be larger than c, because reducing the length of the Constant by n-folding can cause collisions. If the size of the Constant is smaller than c, then the Constant must be n-folded to length c. This string is used as input to E. If the block size of E is less than the random-to-key input size, then the output from E is taken as input to a second invocation of E. This process is repeated until the number of bits accumulated is greater than or equal to the random-to-key input size. When enough bits have been computed, the first k are taken as the random data used to create the key with the algorithm-dependent random-to-key function. As the derived key is the result of one or more encryptions in the base key, deriving the base key from the derived key is equivalent to determining the key from a very small number of plaintext/ciphertext pairs. Thus, this construction is as strong as the cryptosystem itself. 5.2. Simplified Profile Parameters These are the operations and attributes that must be defined: protocol key format string-to-key function default string-to-key parameters key-generation seed length, k random-to-key function As above for the normal encryption mechanism profile. unkeyed hash algorithm, H This should be a collision-resistant hash algorithm with fixed- size output, suitable for use in an HMAC [HMAC]. It must support inputs of arbitrary length. Its output must be at least the message block size (below). HMAC output size, h This indicates the size of the leading substring output by the HMAC function that should be used in transmitted messages. It should be at least half the output size of the hash function H, and at least 80 bits; it need not match the output size. message block size, m This is the size of the smallest units the cipher can handle in the mode in which it is being used. Messages will be padded to a multiple of this size. If a block cipher is used in a mode that can handle messages that are not multiples of the cipher block size, such as CBC mode with cipher text stealing (CTS, see [RC5]), this value would be one octet. For traditional CBC mode with padding, it would be the underlying cipher's block size. This value must be a multiple of eight bits (one octet). encryption/decryption functions, E and D These are basic encryption and decryption functions for messages of sizes that are multiples of the message block size. No integrity checking or confounder should be included here. For inputs these functions take the IV or similar data, a protocol- format key, and an octet string, returning a new IV and octet string. The encryption function is not required to use CBC mode but is assumed to be using something with similar properties. In particular, prepending a cipher block-size confounder to the plaintext should alter the entire ciphertext (comparable to choosing and including a random initial vector for CBC mode). The result of encrypting one cipher block (of size c, above) must be deterministic for the random octet generation function DR in the previous section to work. For best security, it should also be no larger than c. cipher block size, c This is the block size of the block cipher underlying the encryption and decryption functions indicated above, used for key derivation and for the size of the message confounder and initial vector. (If a block cipher is not in use, some comparable parameter should be determined.) It must be at least 5 octets. This is not actually an independent parameter; rather, it is a property of the functions E and D. It is listed here to clarify the distinction between it and the message block size, m. Although there are still a number of properties to specify, they are fewer and simpler than in the full profile. 5.3. Cryptosystem Profile Based on Simplified Profile The above key derivation function is used to produce three intermediate keys. One is used for computing checksums of unencrypted data. The other two are used for encrypting and checksumming plaintext to be sent encrypted. The ciphertext output is the concatenation of the output of the basic encryption function E and a (possibly truncated) HMAC using the specified hash function H, both applied to the plaintext with a random confounder prefix and sufficient padding to bring it to a multiple of the message block size. When the HMAC is computed, the key is used in the protocol key form. Decryption is performed by removing the (partial) HMAC, decrypting the remainder, and verifying the HMAC. The cipher state is an initial vector, initialized to zero. The substring notation "[1..h]" in the following table should be read as using 1-based indexing; leading substrings are used. Cryptosystem from Simplified Profile ------------------------------------------------------------------------ protocol key format As given. specific key structure Three protocol-format keys: { Kc, Ke, Ki }. key-generation seed As given. length required checksum As defined below in section 5.4. mechanism cipher state Initial vector (usually of length c) initial cipher state All bits zero encryption function conf = Random string of length c pad = Shortest string to bring confounder and plaintext to a length that's a multiple of m. (C1, newIV) = E(Ke, conf | plaintext | pad, oldstate.ivec) H1 = HMAC(Ki, conf | plaintext | pad) ciphertext = C1 | H1[1..h] newstate.ivec = newIV decryption function (C1,H1) = ciphertext (P1, newIV) = D(Ke, C1, oldstate.ivec) if (H1 != HMAC(Ki, P1)[1..h]) report error newstate.ivec = newIV default string-to-key As given. params pseudo-random function tmp1 = H(octet-string) tmp2 = truncate tmp1 to multiple of m PRF = E(DK(protocol-key, prfconstant), tmp2, initial-cipher-state) The "prfconstant" used in the PRF operation is the three-octet string "prf". Cryptosystem from Simplified Profile ------------------------------------------------------------------------ key generation functions: string-to-key function As given. random-to-key function As given. key-derivation function The "well-known constant" used for the DK function is the key usage number, expressed as four octets in big-endian order, followed by one octet indicated below. Kc = DK(base-key, usage | 0x99); Ke = DK(base-key, usage | 0xAA); Ki = DK(base-key, usage | 0x55); 5.4. Checksum Profiles Based on Simplified Profile When an encryption system is defined with the simplified profile given in section 5.2, a checksum algorithm may be defined for it as follows: Checksum Mechanism from Simplified Profile -------------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem As defined above. get_mic HMAC(Kc, message)[1..h] verify_mic get_mic and compare The HMAC function and key Kc are as described in section 5.3. 6. Profiles for Kerberos Encryption and Checksum Algorithms These profiles describe the encryption and checksum systems defined for Kerberos. The astute reader will notice that some of them do not fulfill all the requirements outlined in previous sections. These systems are defined for backward compatibility; newer implementations should (whenever possible) attempt to utilize encryption systems that satisfy all the profile requirements. The full list of current encryption and checksum type number assignments, including values currently reserved but not defined in this document, is given in section 8. 6.1. Unkeyed Checksums These checksum types use no encryption keys and thus can be used in combination with any encryption type, but they may only be used with caution, in limited circumstances where the lack of a key does not provide a window for an attack, preferably as part of an encrypted message [6]. Keyed checksum algorithms are recommended. 6.1.1. The RSA MD5 Checksum The RSA-MD5 checksum calculates a checksum by using the RSA MD5 algorithm [MD5-92]. The algorithm takes as input an input message of arbitrary length and produces as output a 128-bit (sixteen octet) checksum. rsa-md5 ---------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem any get_mic rsa-md5(msg) verify_mic get_mic and compare The rsa-md5 checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of seven (7). 6.1.2. The RSA MD4 Checksum The RSA-MD4 checksum calculates a checksum using the RSA MD4 algorithm [MD4-92]. The algorithm takes as input an input message of arbitrary length and produces as output a 128-bit (sixteen octet) checksum. rsa-md4 ---------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem any get_mic md4(msg) verify_mic get_mic and compare The rsa-md4 checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of two (2). 6.1.3. CRC-32 Checksum This CRC-32 checksum calculates a checksum based on a cyclic redundancy check as described in ISO 3309 [CRC] but modified as described below. The resulting checksum is four (4) octets in length. The CRC-32 is neither keyed nor collision-proof; thus, the use of this checksum is not recommended. An attacker using a probabilistic chosen-plaintext attack as described in [SG92] might be able to generate an alternative message that satisfies the checksum. The CRC-32 checksum used in the des-cbc-crc encryption mode is identical to the 32-bit FCS described in ISO 3309 with two exceptions: The sum with the all-ones polynomial times x**k is omitted, and the final remainder is not ones-complemented. ISO 3309 describes the FCS in terms of bits, whereas this document describes the Kerberos protocol in terms of octets. To clarify the ISO 3309 definition for the purpose of computing the CRC-32 in the des-cbc-crc encryption mode, the ordering of bits in each octet shall be assumed to be LSB first. Given this assumed ordering of bits within an octet, the mapping of bits to polynomial coefficients shall be identical to that specified in ISO 3309. Test values for this modified CRC function are included in appendix A.5. crc32 ---------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem any get_mic crc32(msg) verify_mic get_mic and compare The crc32 checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of one (1). 6.2. DES-Based Encryption and Checksum Types These encryption systems encrypt information under the Data Encryption Standard [DES77] by using the cipher block chaining mode [DESM80]. A checksum is computed as described below and placed in the cksum field. DES blocks are eight bytes. As a result, the data to be encrypted (the concatenation of confounder, checksum, and message) must be padded to an eight byte boundary before encryption. The values of the padding bytes are unspecified. Plaintext and DES ciphertext are encoded as blocks of eight octets, which are concatenated to make the 64-bit inputs for the DES algorithms. The first octet supplies the eight most significant bits (with the octet's MSB used as the DES input block's MSB, etc.), the second octet the next eight bits, and so on. The eighth octet supplies the 8 least significant bits. Encryption under DES using cipher block chaining requires an additional input in the form of an initialization vector; this vector is specified below for each encryption system. The DES specifications [DESI81] identify four 'weak' and twelve 'semi-weak' keys; these keys SHALL NOT be used for encrypting messages for use in Kerberos. The "variant keys" generated for the RSA-MD5-DES, RSA-MD4-DES, and DES-MAC checksum types by an eXclusive-OR of a DES key with a constant are not checked for this property. A DES key is eight octets of data. This consists of 56 bits of actual key data, and eight parity bits, one per octet. The key is encoded as a series of eight octets written in MSB-first order. The bits within the key are also encoded in MSB order. For example, if the encryption key is (B1,B2,...,B7,P1,B8,...,B14,P2,B15,...,B49,P7,B50,...,B56,P8), where B1,B2,...,B56 are the key bits in MSB order, and P1,P2,...,P8 are the parity bits, the first octet of the key would be B1,B2,...,B7,P1 (with B1 as the most significant bit). See the [DESM80] introduction for reference. Encryption Data Format The format for the data to be encrypted includes a one-block confounder, a checksum, the encoded plaintext, and any necessary padding, as described in the following diagram. The msg-seq field contains the part of the protocol message to be encrypted. +-----------+----------+---------+-----+ |confounder | checksum | msg-seq | pad | +-----------+----------+---------+-----+ One generates a random confounder of one block, placing it in 'confounder'; zeros out the 'checksum' field (of length appropriate to exactly hold the checksum to be computed); adds the necessary padding; calculates the appropriate checksum over the whole sequence, placing the result in 'checksum'; and then encrypts using the specified encryption type and the appropriate key. String or Random-Data to Key Transformation To generate a DES key from two UTF-8 text strings (password and salt), the two strings are concatenated, password first, and the result is then padded with zero-valued octets to a multiple of eight octets. The top bit of each octet (always zero if the password is plain ASCII, as was assumed when the original specification was written) is discarded, and the remaining seven bits of each octet form a bitstring. This is then fan-folded and eXclusive-ORed with itself to produce a 56-bit string. An eight-octet key is formed from this string, each octet using seven bits from the bitstring, leaving the least significant bit unassigned. The key is then "corrected" by correcting the parity on the key, and if the key matches a 'weak' or 'semi-weak' key as described in the DES specification, it is eXclusive-ORed with the constant 0x00000000000000F0. This key is then used to generate a DES CBC checksum on the initial string with the salt appended. The result of the CBC checksum is then "corrected" as described above to form the result, which is returned as the key. For purposes of the string-to-key function, the DES CBC checksum is calculated by CBC encrypting a string using the key as IV and the final eight byte block as the checksum. Pseudocode follows: removeMSBits(8byteblock) { /* Treats a 64 bit block as 8 octets and removes the MSB in each octet (in big endian mode) and concatenates the result. E.g., the input octet string: 01110000 01100001 11110011 01110011 11110111 01101111 11110010 01100100 results in the output bitstring: 1110000 1100001 1110011 1110011 1110111 1101111 1110010 1100100 */ } reverse(56bitblock) { /* Treats a 56-bit block as a binary string and reverses it. E.g., the input string: 1000001 1010100 1001000 1000101 1001110 1000001 0101110 1001101 results in the output string: 1011001 0111010 1000001 0111001 1010001 0001001 0010101 1000001 */ } add_parity_bits(56bitblock) { /* Copies a 56-bit block into a 64-bit block, left shifts content in each octet, and add DES parity bit. E.g., the input string: 1100000 0001111 0011100 0110100 1000101 1100100 0110110 0010111 results in the output string: 11000001 00011111 00111000 01101000 10001010 11001000 01101101 00101111 */ } key_correction(key) { fixparity(key); if (is_weak_key(key)) key = key XOR 0xF0; return(key); } mit_des_string_to_key(string,salt) { odd = 1; s = string | salt; tempstring = 0; /* 56-bit string */ pad(s); /* with nulls to 8 byte boundary */ for (8byteblock in s) { 56bitstring = removeMSBits(8byteblock); if (odd == 0) reverse(56bitstring); odd = ! odd; tempstring = tempstring XOR 56bitstring; } tempkey = key_correction(add_parity_bits(tempstring)); key = key_correction(DES-CBC-check(s,tempkey)); return(key); } des_string_to_key(string,salt,params) { if (length(params) == 0) type = 0; else if (length(params) == 1) type = params[0]; else error("invalid params"); if (type == 0) mit_des_string_to_key(string,salt); else error("invalid params"); } One common extension is to support the "AFS string-to-key" algorithm, which is not defined here, if the type value above is one (1). For generation of a key from a random bitstring, we start with a 56- bit string and, as with the string-to-key operation above, insert parity bits. If the result is a weak or semi-weak key, we modify it by eXclusive-OR with the constant 0x00000000000000F0: des_random_to_key(bitstring) { return key_correction(add_parity_bits(bitstring)); } 6.2.1. DES with MD5 The des-cbc-md5 encryption mode encrypts information under DES in CBC mode with an all-zero initial vector and with an MD5 checksum (described in [MD5-92]) computed and placed in the checksum field. The encryption system parameters for des-cbc-md5 are as follows: des-cbc-md5 -------------------------------------------------------------------- protocol key format 8 bytes, parity in low bit of each specific key structure copy of original key required checksum rsa-md5-des mechanism key-generation seed 8 bytes length cipher state 8 bytes (CBC initial vector) initial cipher state all-zero encryption function des-cbc(confounder | checksum | msg | pad, ivec=oldstate) where checksum = md5(confounder | 0000... | msg | pad) newstate = last block of des-cbc output decryption function decrypt encrypted text and verify checksum newstate = last block of ciphertext des-cbc-md5 -------------------------------------------------------------------- default string-to-key empty string params pseudo-random function des-cbc(md5(input-string), ivec=0) key generation functions: string-to-key des_string_to_key random-to-key des_random_to_key key-derivation identity The des-cbc-md5 encryption type is assigned the etype value three (3). 6.2.2. DES with MD4 The des-cbc-md4 encryption mode also encrypts information under DES in CBC mode, with an all-zero initial vector. An MD4 checksum (described in [MD4-92]) is computed and placed in the checksum field. des-cbc-md4 -------------------------------------------------------------------- protocol key format 8 bytes, parity in low bit of each specific key structure copy of original key required checksum rsa-md4-des mechanism key-generation seed 8 bytes length cipher state 8 bytes (CBC initial vector) initial cipher state all-zero encryption function des-cbc(confounder | checksum | msg | pad, ivec=oldstate) where checksum = md4(confounder | 0000... | msg | pad) newstate = last block of des-cbc output des-cbc-md4 -------------------------------------------------------------------- decryption function decrypt encrypted text and verify checksum newstate = last block of ciphertext default string-to-key empty string params pseudo-random function des-cbc(md5(input-string), ivec=0) key generation functions: string-to-key des_string_to_key random-to-key copy input, then fix parity bits key-derivation identity Note that des-cbc-md4 uses md5, not md4, in the PRF definition. The des-cbc-md4 encryption algorithm is assigned the etype value two (2). 6.2.3. DES with CRC The des-cbc-crc encryption type uses DES in CBC mode with the key used as the initialization vector, with a four-octet CRC-based checksum computed as described in section 6.1.3. Note that this is not a standard CRC-32 checksum, but a slightly modified one. des-cbc-crc -------------------------------------------------------------------- protocol key format 8 bytes, parity in low bit of each specific key structure copy of original key required checksum rsa-md5-des mechanism key-generation seed 8 bytes length cipher state 8 bytes (CBC initial vector) des-cbc-crc -------------------------------------------------------------------- initial cipher state copy of original key encryption function des-cbc(confounder | checksum | msg | pad, ivec=oldstate) where checksum = crc(confounder | 00000000 | msg | pad) newstate = last block of des-cbc output decryption function decrypt encrypted text and verify checksum newstate = last block of ciphertext default string-to-key empty string params pseudo-random function des-cbc(md5(input-string), ivec=0) key generation functions: string-to-key des_string_to_key random-to-key copy input, then fix parity bits key-derivation identity The des-cbc-crc encryption algorithm is assigned the etype value one (1). 6.2.4. RSA MD5 Cryptographic Checksum Using DES The RSA-MD5-DES checksum calculates a keyed collision-proof checksum by prepending an eight octet confounder before the text, applying the RSA MD5 checksum algorithm, and encrypting the confounder and the checksum by using DES in cipher-block-chaining (CBC) mode with a variant of the key, where the variant is computed by eXclusive-ORing the key with the hexadecimal constant 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0. The initialization vector should be zero. The resulting checksum is 24 octets long. rsa-md5-des ---------------------------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem des-cbc-md5, des-cbc-md4, des-cbc-crc get_mic des-cbc(key XOR 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0, conf | rsa-md5(conf | msg)) verify_mic decrypt and verify rsa-md5 checksum The rsa-md5-des checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of eight (8). 6.2.5. RSA MD4 Cryptographic Checksum Using DES The RSA-MD4-DES checksum calculates a keyed collision-proof checksum by prepending an eight octet confounder before the text, applying the RSA MD4 checksum algorithm [MD4-92], and encrypting the confounder and the checksum using DES in cipher-block-chaining (CBC) mode with a variant of the key, where the variant is computed by eXclusive-ORing the key with the constant 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0 [7]. The initialization vector should be zero. The resulting checksum is 24 octets long. rsa-md4-des ---------------------------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem des-cbc-md5, des-cbc-md4, des-cbc-crc get_mic des-cbc(key XOR 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0, conf | rsa-md4(conf | msg), ivec=0) verify_mic decrypt and verify rsa-md4 checksum The rsa-md4-des checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of three (3). 6.2.6. RSA MD4 Cryptographic Checksum Using DES Alternative The RSA-MD4-DES-K checksum calculates a keyed collision-proof checksum by applying the RSA MD4 checksum algorithm and encrypting the results by using DES in cipher block chaining (CBC) mode with a DES key as both key and initialization vector. The resulting checksum is 16 octets long. This checksum is tamper-proof and believed to be collision-proof. Note that this checksum type is the old method for encoding the RSA-MD4-DES checksum; it is no longer recommended. rsa-md4-des-k ---------------------------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem des-cbc-md5, des-cbc-md4, des-cbc-crc get_mic des-cbc(key, md4(msg), ivec=key) verify_mic decrypt, compute checksum and compare The rsa-md4-des-k checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of six (6). 6.2.7. DES CBC Checksum The DES-MAC checksum is computed by prepending an eight octet confounder to the plaintext, padding with zero-valued octets if necessary to bring the length to a multiple of eight octets, performing a DES CBC-mode encryption on the result by using the key and an initialization vector of zero, taking the last block of the ciphertext, prepending the same confounder, and encrypting the pair by using DES in cipher-block-chaining (CBC) mode with a variant of the key, where the variant is computed by eXclusive-ORing the key with the constant 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0. The initialization vector should be zero. The resulting checksum is 128 bits (sixteen octets) long, 64 bits of which are redundant. This checksum is tamper-proof and collision-proof. des-mac --------------------------------------------------------------------- associated des-cbc-md5, des-cbc-md4, des-cbc-crc cryptosystem get_mic des-cbc(key XOR 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0, conf | des-mac(key, conf | msg | pad, ivec=0), ivec=0) verify_mic decrypt, compute DES MAC using confounder, compare The des-mac checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of four (4). 6.2.8. DES CBC Checksum Alternative The DES-MAC-K checksum is computed by performing a DES CBC-mode encryption of the plaintext, with zero-valued padding bytes if necessary to bring the length to a multiple of eight octets, and by using the last block of the ciphertext as the checksum value. It is keyed with an encryption key that is also used as the initialization vector. The resulting checksum is 64 bits (eight octets) long. This checksum is tamper-proof and collision-proof. Note that this checksum type is the old method for encoding the DESMAC checksum; it is no longer recommended. des-mac-k ---------------------------------------------------------------- associated cryptosystem des-cbc-md5, des-cbc-md4, des-cbc-crc get_mic des-mac(key, msg | pad, ivec=key) verify_mic compute MAC and compare The des-mac-k checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of five (5). 6.3. Triple-DES Based Encryption and Checksum Types This encryption and checksum type pair is based on the Triple DES cryptosystem in Outer-CBC mode and on the HMAC-SHA1 message authentication algorithm. A Triple DES key is the concatenation of three DES keys as described above for des-cbc-md5. A Triple DES key is generated from random data by creating three DES keys from separate sequences of random data. Encrypted data using this type must be generated as described in section 5.3. If the length of the input data is not a multiple of the block size, zero-valued octets must be used to pad the plaintext to the next eight-octet boundary. The confounder must be eight random octets (one block). The simplified profile for Triple DES, with key derivation as defined in section 5, is as follows: des3-cbc-hmac-sha1-kd, hmac-sha1-des3-kd ------------------------------------------------ protocol key format 24 bytes, parity in low bit of each key-generation seed 21 bytes length des3-cbc-hmac-sha1-kd, hmac-sha1-des3-kd ------------------------------------------------ hash function SHA-1 HMAC output size 160 bits message block size 8 bytes default string-to-key empty string params encryption and triple-DES encrypt and decryption functions decrypt, in outer-CBC mode (cipher block size 8 octets) key generation functions: random-to-key DES3random-to-key (see below) string-to-key DES3string-to-key (see below) The des3-cbc-hmac-sha1-kd encryption type is assigned the value sixteen (16). The hmac-sha1-des3-kd checksum algorithm is assigned a checksum type number of twelve (12). 6.3.1. Triple DES Key Production (random-to-key, string-to-key) The 168 bits of random key data are converted to a protocol key value as follows. First, the 168 bits are divided into three groups of 56 bits, which are expanded individually into 64 bits as follows: DES3random-to-key: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 p 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 p 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 p 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 p 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 p 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 p 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 p 56 48 40 32 24 16 8 p The "p" bits are parity bits computed over the data bits. The output of the three expansions, each corrected to avoid "weak" and "semi- weak" keys as in section 6.2, are concatenated to form the protocol key value. The string-to-key function is used to transform UTF-8 passwords into DES3 keys. The DES3 string-to-key function relies on the "N-fold" algorithm and DK function, described in section 5. The n-fold algorithm is applied to the password string concatenated with a salt value. For 3-key triple DES, the operation will involve a 168-fold of the input password string, to generate an intermediate key, from which the user's long-term key will be derived with the DK function. The DES3 string-to-key function is shown here in pseudocode: DES3string-to-key(passwordString, salt, params) if (params != emptyString) error("invalid params"); s = passwordString + salt tmpKey = random-to-key(168-fold(s)) key = DK (tmpKey, KerberosConstant) Weak key checking is performed in the random-to-key and DK operations. The KerberosConstant value is the byte string {0x6b 0x65 0x72 0x62 0x65 0x72 0x6f 0x73}. These values correspond to the ASCII encoding for the string "kerberos". 7. Use of Kerberos Encryption Outside This Specification Several Kerberos-based application protocols and preauthentication systems have been designed and deployed that perform encryption and message integrity checks in various ways. Although in some cases there may be good reason for specifying these protocols in terms of specific encryption or checksum algorithms, we anticipate that in many cases this will not be true, and more generic approaches independent of particular algorithms will be desirable. Rather than have each protocol designer reinvent schemes for protecting data, using multiple keys, etc., we have attempted to present in this section a general framework that should be sufficient not only for the Kerberos protocol itself but also for many preauthentication systems and application protocols, while trying to avoid some of the assumptions that can work their way into such protocol designs. Some problematic assumptions we've seen (and sometimes made) include the following: a random bitstring is always valid as a key (not true for DES keys with parity); the basic block encryption chaining mode provides no integrity checking, or can easily be separated from such checking (not true for many modes in development that do both simultaneously); a checksum for a message always results in the same value (not true if a confounder is incorporated); an initial vector is used (may not be true if a block cipher in CBC mode is not in use). Although such assumptions the may hold for any given set of encryption and checksum algorithms, they may not be true of the next algorithms to be defined, leaving the application protocol unable to make use of those algorithms without updates to its specification. The Kerberos protocol uses only the attributes and operations described in sections 3 and 4. Preauthentication systems and application protocols making use of Kerberos are encouraged to use them as well. The specific key and string-to-key parameters should generally be treated as opaque. Although the string-to-key parameters are manipulated as an octet string, the representation for the specific key structure is implementation defined; it may not even be a single object. We don't recommend doing so, but some application protocols will undoubtedly continue to use the key data directly, even if only in some of the currently existing protocol specifications. An implementation intended to support general Kerberos applications may therefore need to make the key data available, as well as the attributes and operations described in sections 3 and 4 [8]. 8. Assigned Numbers The following encryption-type numbers are already assigned or reserved for use in Kerberos and related protocols. encryption type etype section or comment ----------------------------------------------------------------- des-cbc-crc 1 6.2.3 des-cbc-md4 2 6.2.2 des-cbc-md5 3 6.2.1 [reserved] 4 des3-cbc-md5 5 [reserved] 6 des3-cbc-sha1 7 dsaWithSHA1-CmsOID 9 (pkinit) md5WithRSAEncryption-CmsOID 10 (pkinit) sha1WithRSAEncryption-CmsOID 11 (pkinit) rc2CBC-EnvOID 12 (pkinit) rsaEncryption-EnvOID 13 (pkinit from PKCS#1 v1.5) rsaES-OAEP-ENV-OID 14 (pkinit from PKCS#1 v2.0) des-ede3-cbc-Env-OID 15 (pkinit) des3-cbc-sha1-kd 16 6.3 aes128-cts-hmac-sha1-96 17 [KRB5-AES] aes256-cts-hmac-sha1-96 18 [KRB5-AES] rc4-hmac 23 (Microsoft) rc4-hmac-exp 24 (Microsoft) subkey-keymaterial 65 (opaque; PacketCable) (The "des3-cbc-sha1" assignment is a deprecated version using no key derivation. It should not be confused with des3-cbc-sha1-kd.) Several numbers have been reserved for use in encryption systems not defined here. Encryption-type numbers have unfortunately been overloaded on occasion in Kerberos-related protocols, so some of the reserved numbers do not and will not correspond to encryption systems fitting the profile presented here. The following checksum-type numbers are assigned or reserved. As with encryption-type numbers, some overloading of checksum numbers has occurred. Checksum type sumtype checksum section or value size reference --------------------------------------------------------------------- CRC32 1 4 6.1.3 rsa-md4 2 16 6.1.2 rsa-md4-des 3 24 6.2.5 des-mac 4 16 6.2.7 des-mac-k 5 8 6.2.8 rsa-md4-des-k 6 16 6.2.6 rsa-md5 7 16 6.1.1 rsa-md5-des 8 24 6.2.4 rsa-md5-des3 9 24 ?? sha1 (unkeyed) 10 20 ?? hmac-sha1-des3-kd 12 20 6.3 hmac-sha1-des3 13 20 ?? sha1 (unkeyed) 14 20 ?? hmac-sha1-96-aes128 15 20 [KRB5-AES] hmac-sha1-96-aes256 16 20 [KRB5-AES] [reserved] 0x8003 ? [GSS-KRB5] Encryption and checksum-type numbers are signed 32-bit values. Zero is invalid, and negative numbers are reserved for local use. All standardized values must be positive. 9. Implementation Notes The "interface" described here is the minimal information that must be defined to make a cryptosystem useful within Kerberos in an interoperable fashion. The use of functional notation used in some places is not an attempt to define an API for cryptographic functionality within Kerberos. Actual implementations providing clean APIs will probably make additional information available, that could be derived from a specification written to the framework given here. For example, an application designer may wish to determine the largest number of bytes that can be encrypted without overflowing a certain size output buffer or conversely, the maximum number of bytes that might be obtained by decrypting a ciphertext message of a given size. (In fact, an implementation of the GSS-API Kerberos mechanism [GSS-KRB5] will require some of these.) The presence of a mechanism in this document should not be taken to indicate that it must be implemented for compliance with any specification; required mechanisms will be specified elsewhere. Indeed, some of the mechanisms described here for backward compatibility are now considered rather weak for protecting critical data. 10. Security Considerations Recent years have brought so many advancements in large-scale attacks capability against DES that it is no longer considered a strong encryption mechanism. Triple-DES is generally preferred in its place, despite its poorer performance. See [ESP-DES] for a summary of some of the potential attacks and [EFF-DES] for a detailed discussion of the implementation of particular attacks. However, most Kerberos implementations still have DES as their primary interoperable encryption type. DES has four 'weak' keys and twelve 'semi-weak' keys, and the use of single-DES here avoids them. However, DES also has 48 'possibly- weak' keys [Schneier96] (note that the tables in many editions of the reference contains errors) that are not avoided. DES weak keys have the property that E1(E1(P)) = P (where E1 denotes encryption of a single block with key 1). DES semi-weak keys, or "dual" keys, are pairs of keys with the property that E1(P) = D2(P), and thus E2(E1(P)) = P. Because of the use of CBC mode and the leading random confounder, however, these properties are unlikely to present a security problem. Many of the choices concerning when to perform weak-key corrections relate more to compatibility with existing implementations than to any risk analysis. Although checks are also done for the component DES keys in a triple-DES key, the nature of the weak keys make it extremely unlikely that they will weaken the triple-DES encryption. It is only slightly more likely than having the middle of the three sub-keys match one of the other two, which effectively converts the encryption to single-DES - a case we make no effort to avoid. The true CRC-32 checksum is not collision-proof; an attacker could use a probabilistic chosen-plaintext attack to generate a valid message even if a confounder is used [SG92]. The use of collision- proof checksums is of course recommended for environments where such attacks represent a significant threat. The "simplifications" (read: bugs) introduced when CRC-32 was implemented for Kerberos cause leading zeros effectively to be ignored, so messages differing only in leading zero bits will have the same checksum. [HMAC] and [IPSEC-HMAC] discuss weaknesses of the HMAC algorithm. Unlike [IPSEC-HMAC], the triple-DES specification here does not use the suggested truncation of the HMAC output. As pointed out in [IPSEC-HMAC], SHA-1 was not developed for use as a keyed hash function, which is a criterion of HMAC. [HMAC-TEST] contains test vectors for HMAC-SHA-1. The mit_des_string_to_key function was originally constructed with the assumption that all input would be ASCII; it ignores the top bit of each input byte. Folding with XOR is also not an especially good mixing mechanism for preserving randomness. The n-fold function used in the string-to-key operation for des3- cbc-hmac-sha1-kd was designed to cause each bit of input to contribute equally to the output. It was not designed to maximize or equally distribute randomness in the input, and conceivably randomness may be lost in cases of partially structured input. This should only be an issue for highly structured passwords, however. [RFC1851] discusses the relative strength of triple-DES encryption. The relatively slow speed of triple-DES encryption may also be an issue for some applications. [Bellovin91] suggests that analyses of encryption schemes include a model of an attacker capable of submitting known plaintexts to be encrypted with an unknown key, as well as be able to perform many types of operations on known protocol messages. Recent experiences with the chosen-plaintext attacks on Kerberos version 4 bear out the value of this suggestion. The use of unkeyed encrypted checksums, such as those used in the single-DES cryptosystems specified in [Kerb1510], allows for cut- and-paste attacks, especially if a confounder is not used. In addition, unkeyed encrypted checksums are vulnerable to chosen- plaintext attacks: An attacker with access to an encryption oracle can easily encrypt the required unkeyed checksum along with the chosen plaintext. [Bellovin99] These weaknesses, combined with a common implementation design choice described below, allow for a cross-protocol attack from version 4 to version 5. The use of a random confounder is an important means to prevent an attacker from making effective use of protocol exchanges as an encryption oracle. In Kerberos version 4, the encryption of constant plaintext to constant ciphertext makes an effective encryption oracle for an attacker. The use of random confounders in [Kerb1510] frustrates this sort of chosen-plaintext attack. Using the same key for multiple purposes can enable or increase the scope of chosen-plaintext attacks. Some software that implements both versions 4 and 5 of the Kerberos protocol uses the same keys for both versions. This enables the encryption oracle of version 4 to be used to attack version 5. Vulnerabilities to attacks such as this cross-protocol attack make it unwise to use a key for multiple purposes. This document, like the Kerberos protocol, does not address limiting the amount of data a key may be used with to a quantity based on the robustness of the algorithm or size of the key. It is assumed that any defined algorithms and key sizes will be strong enough to support very large amounts of data, or they will be deprecated once significant attacks are known. This document also places no bounds on the amount of data that can be handled in various operations. To avoid denial of service attacks, implementations will probably seek to restrict message sizes at some higher level. 11. IANA Considerations Two registries for numeric values have been created: Kerberos Encryption Type Numbers and Kerberos Checksum Type Numbers. These are signed values ranging from -2147483648 to 2147483647. Positive values should be assigned only for algorithms specified in accordance with this specification for use with Kerberos or related protocols. Negative values are for private use; local and experimental algorithms should use these values. Zero is reserved and may not be assigned. Positive encryption- and checksum-type numbers may be assigned following either of two policies described in [BCP26]. Standards-track specifications may be assigned values under the Standards Action policy. Specifications in non-standards track RFCs may be assigned values after Expert Review. A non-IETF specification may be assigned values by publishing an Informational or standards-track RFC referencing the external specification; that specification must be public and published in some permanent record, much like the IETF RFCs. It is highly desirable, though not required, that the full specification be published as an IETF RFC. Smaller encryption type values should be used for IETF standards- track mechanisms, and much higher values (16777216 and above) for other mechanisms. (Rationale: In the Kerberos ASN.1 encoding, smaller numbers encode to smaller octet sequences, so this favors standards-track mechanisms with slightly smaller messages.) Aside from that guideline, IANA may choose numbers as it sees fit. Internet-Draft specifications should not include values for encryption- and checksum-type numbers. Instead, they should indicate that values would be assigned by IANA when the document is approved as an RFC. For development and interoperability testing, values in the private-use range (negative values) may be used but should not be included in the draft specification. Each registered value should have an associated unique reference name. The lists given in section 8 were used to create the initial registry; they include reservations for specifications in progress in parallel with this document, and certain other values believed to already be in use. 12. Acknowledgements This document is an extension of the encryption specification included in [Kerb1510] by B. Clifford Neuman and John Kohl, and much of the text of the background, concepts, and DES specifications is drawn directly from that document. The abstract framework presented in this document was put together by Jeff Altman, Sam Hartman, Jeff Hutzelman, Cliff Neuman, Ken Raeburn, and Tom Yu, and the details were refined several times based on comments from John Brezak and others. Marc Horowitz wrote the original specification of triple-DES and key derivation in a pair of Internet-Drafts (under the names draft- horowitz-key-derivation and draft-horowitz-kerb-key-derivation) that were later folded into a draft revision of [Kerb1510], from which this document was later split off. Tom Yu provided the text describing the modifications to the standard CRC algorithm as Kerberos implementations actually use it, and some of the text in the Security Considerations section. Miroslav Jurisic provided information for one of the UTF-8 test cases for the string-to-key functions. Marcus Watts noticed some errors in earlier versions and pointed out that the simplified profile could easily be modified to support cipher text stealing modes. Simon Josefsson contributed some clarifications to the DES "CBC checksum" and string-to-key and weak key descriptions, and some test vectors. Simon Josefsson, Louis LeVay, and others also caught some errors in earlier versions of this document. A. Test Vectors This section provides test vectors for various functions defined or described in this document. For convenience, most inputs are ASCII strings, though some UTF-8 samples are provided for string-to-key functions. Keys and other binary data are specified as hexadecimal strings. A.1. n-fold The n-fold function is defined in section 5.1. As noted there, the sample vector in the original paper defining the algorithm appears to be incorrect. Here are some test cases provided by Marc Horowitz and Simon Josefsson: 64-fold("012345") = 64-fold(303132333435) = be072631276b1955 56-fold("password") = 56-fold(70617373776f7264) = 78a07b6caf85fa 64-fold("Rough Consensus, and Running Code") = 64-fold(526f75676820436f6e73656e7375732c20616e642052756e 6e696e6720436f6465) = bb6ed30870b7f0e0 168-fold("password") = 168-fold(70617373776f7264) = 59e4a8ca7c0385c3c37b3f6d2000247cb6e6bd5b3e 192-fold("MASSACHVSETTS INSTITVTE OF TECHNOLOGY") 192-fold(4d41535341434856534554545320494e5354495456544520 4f4620544543484e4f4c4f4759) = db3b0d8f0b061e603282b308a50841229ad798fab9540c1b 168-fold("Q") = 168-fold(51) = 518a54a2 15a8452a 518a54a2 15a8452a 518a54a2 15 168-fold("ba") = 168-fold(6261) = fb25d531 ae897449 9f52fd92 ea9857c4 ba24cf29 7e Here are some additional values corresponding to folded values of the string "kerberos"; the 64-bit form is used in the des3 string-to-key (section 6.3.1). 64-fold("kerberos") = 6b657262 65726f73 128-fold("kerberos") = 6b657262 65726f73 7b9b5b2b 93132b93 168-fold("kerberos") = 8372c236 344e5f15 50cd0747 e15d62ca 7a5a3bce a4 256-fold("kerberos") = 6b657262 65726f73 7b9b5b2b 93132b93 5c9bdcda d95c9899 c4cae4de e6d6cae4 Note that the initial octets exactly match the input string when the output length is a multiple of the input length. A.2. mit_des_string_to_key The function mit_des_string_to_key is defined in section 6.2. We present here several test values, with some of the intermediate results. The fourth test demonstrates the use of UTF-8 with three characters. The last two tests are specifically constructed so as to trigger the weak-key fixups for the intermediate key produced by fan-folding; we have no test cases that cause such fixups for the final key. UTF-8 encodings used in test vector: eszett U+00DF C3 9F s-caron U+0161 C5 A1 c-acute U+0107 C4 87 g-clef U+1011E F0 9D 84 9E Test vector: salt: "ATHENA.MIT.EDUraeburn" 415448454e412e4d49542e4544557261656275726e password: "password" 70617373776f7264 fan-fold result: c01e38688ac86c2e intermediate key: c11f38688ac86d2f DES key: cbc22fae235298e3 salt: "WHITEHOUSE.GOVdanny" 5748495445484f5553452e474f5664616e6e79 password: "potatoe" 706f7461746f65 fan-fold result: a028944ee63c0416 intermediate key: a129944fe63d0416 DES key: df3d32a74fd92a01 salt: "EXAMPLE.COMpianist" 4558414D504C452E434F4D7069616E697374 password: g-clef (U+1011E) f09d849e fan-fold result: 3c4a262c18fab090 intermediate key: 3d4a262c19fbb091 DES key: 4ffb26bab0cd9413 salt: "ATHENA.MIT.EDUJuri" + s-caron(U+0161) + "i" + c-acute(U+0107) 415448454e412e4d49542e4544554a757269c5a169c487 password: eszett(U+00DF) c39f fan-fold result:b8f6c40e305afc9e intermediate key: b9f7c40e315bfd9e DES key: 62c81a5232b5e69d salt: "AAAAAAAA" 4141414141414141 password: "11119999" 3131313139393939 fan-fold result: e0e0e0e0f0f0f0f0 intermediate key: e0e0e0e0f1f1f101 DES key: 984054d0f1a73e31 salt: "FFFFAAAA" 4646464641414141 password: "NNNN6666" 4e4e4e4e36363636 fan-fold result: 1e1e1e1e0e0e0e0e intermediate key: 1f1f1f1f0e0e0efe DES key: c4bf6b25adf7a4f8 This trace provided by Simon Josefsson shows the intermediate processing stages of one of the test inputs: string_to_key (des-cbc-md5, string, salt) ;; string: ;; `password' (length 8 bytes) ;; 70 61 73 73 77 6f 72 64 ;; salt: ;; `ATHENA.MIT.EDUraeburn' (length 21 bytes) ;; 41 54 48 45 4e 41 2e 4d 49 54 2e 45 44 55 72 61 ;; 65 62 75 72 6e des_string_to_key (string, salt) ;; String: ;; `password' (length 8 bytes) ;; 70 61 73 73 77 6f 72 64 ;; Salt: ;; `ATHENA.MIT.EDUraeburn' (length 21 bytes) ;; 41 54 48 45 4e 41 2e 4d 49 54 2e 45 44 55 72 61 ;; 65 62 75 72 6e odd = 1; s = string | salt; tempstring = 0; /* 56-bit string */ pad(s); /* with nulls to 8 byte boundary */ ;; s = pad(string|salt): ;; `passwordATHENA.MIT.EDUraeburn\x00\x00\x00' ;; (length 32 bytes) ;; 70 61 73 73 77 6f 72 64 41 54 48 45 4e 41 2e 4d ;; 49 54 2e 45 44 55 72 61 65 62 75 72 6e 00 00 00 for (8byteblock in s) { ;; loop iteration 0 ;; 8byteblock: ;; `password' (length 8 bytes) ;; 70 61 73 73 77 6f 72 64 ;; 01110000 01100001 01110011 01110011 01110111 01101111 ;; 01110010 01100100 56bitstring = removeMSBits(8byteblock); ;; 56bitstring: ;; 1110000 1100001 1110011 1110011 1110111 1101111 ;; 1110010 1100100 if (odd == 0) reverse(56bitstring); ;; odd=1 odd = ! odd tempstring = tempstring XOR 56bitstring; ;; tempstring ;; 1110000 1100001 1110011 1110011 1110111 1101111 ;; 1110010 1100100 for (8byteblock in s) { ;; loop iteration 1 ;; 8byteblock: ;; `ATHENA.M' (length 8 bytes) ;; 41 54 48 45 4e 41 2e 4d ;; 01000001 01010100 01001000 01000101 01001110 01000001 ;; 00101110 01001101 56bitstring = removeMSBits(8byteblock); ;; 56bitstring: ;; 1000001 1010100 1001000 1000101 1001110 1000001 ;; 0101110 1001101 if (odd == 0) reverse(56bitstring); ;; odd=0 reverse(56bitstring) ;; 56bitstring after reverse ;; 1011001 0111010 1000001 0111001 1010001 0001001 ;; 0010101 1000001 odd = ! odd tempstring = tempstring XOR 56bitstring; ;; tempstring ;; 0101001 1011011 0110010 1001010 0100110 1100110 ;; 1100111 0100101 for (8byteblock in s) { ;; loop iteration 2 ;; 8byteblock: ;; `IT.EDUra' (length 8 bytes) ;; 49 54 2e 45 44 55 72 61 ;; 01001001 01010100 00101110 01000101 01000100 01010101 ;; 01110010 01100001 56bitstring = removeMSBits(8byteblock); ;; 56bitstring: ;; 1001001 1010100 0101110 1000101 1000100 1010101 ;; 1110010 1100001 if (odd == 0) reverse(56bitstring); ;; odd=1 odd = ! odd tempstring = tempstring XOR 56bitstring; ;; tempstring ;; 1100000 0001111 0011100 0001111 1100010 0110011 ;; 0010101 1000100 for (8byteblock in s) { ;; loop iteration 3 ;; 8byteblock: ;; `eburn\x00\x00\x00' (length 8 bytes) ;; 65 62 75 72 6e 00 00 00 ;; 01100101 01100010 01110101 01110010 01101110 00000000 ;; 00000000 00000000 56bitstring = removeMSBits(8byteblock); ;; 56bitstring: ;; 1100101 1100010 1110101 1110010 1101110 0000000 ;; 0000000 0000000 if (odd == 0) reverse(56bitstring); ;; odd=0 reverse(56bitstring) ;; 56bitstring after reverse ;; 0000000 0000000 0000000 0111011 0100111 1010111 ;; 0100011 1010011 odd = ! odd tempstring = tempstring XOR 56bitstring; ;; tempstring ;; 1100000 0001111 0011100 0110100 1000101 1100100 ;; 0110110 0010111 for (8byteblock in s) { } ;; for loop terminated tempkey = key_correction(add_parity_bits(tempstring)); ;; tempkey ;; `\xc1\x1f8h\x8a\xc8m\x2f' (length 8 bytes) ;; c1 1f 38 68 8a c8 6d 2f ;; 11000001 00011111 00111000 01101000 10001010 11001000 ;; 01101101 00101111 key = key_correction(DES-CBC-check(s,tempkey)); ;; key ;; `\xcb\xc2\x2f\xae\x23R\x98\xe3' (length 8 bytes) ;; cb c2 2f ae 23 52 98 e3 ;; 11001011 11000010 00101111 10101110 00100011 01010010 ;; 10011000 11100011 ;; string_to_key key: ;; `\xcb\xc2\x2f\xae\x23R\x98\xe3' (length 8 bytes) ;; cb c2 2f ae 23 52 98 e3 A.3. DES3 DR and DK These tests show the derived-random and derived-key values for the des3-hmac-sha1-kd encryption scheme, using the DR and DK functions defined in section 6.3.1. The input keys were randomly generated; the usage values are from this specification. key: dce06b1f64c857a11c3db57c51899b2cc1791008ce973b92 usage: 0000000155 DR: 935079d14490a75c3093c4a6e8c3b049c71e6ee705 DK: 925179d04591a79b5d3192c4a7e9c289b049c71f6ee604cd key: 5e13d31c70ef765746578531cb51c15bf11ca82c97cee9f2 usage: 00000001aa DR: 9f58e5a047d894101c469845d67ae3c5249ed812f2 DK: 9e58e5a146d9942a101c469845d67a20e3c4259ed913f207 key: 98e6fd8a04a4b6859b75a176540b9752bad3ecd610a252bc usage: 0000000155 DR: 12fff90c773f956d13fc2ca0d0840349dbd39908eb DK: 13fef80d763e94ec6d13fd2ca1d085070249dad39808eabf key: 622aec25a2fe2cad7094680b7c64940280084c1a7cec92b5 usage: 00000001aa DR: f8debf05b097e7dc0603686aca35d91fd9a5516a70 DK: f8dfbf04b097e6d9dc0702686bcb3489d91fd9a4516b703e key: d3f8298ccb166438dcb9b93ee5a7629286a491f838f802fb usage: 6b65726265726f73 ("kerberos") DR: 2270db565d2a3d64cfbfdc5305d4f778a6de42d9da DK: 2370da575d2a3da864cebfdc5204d56df779a7df43d9da43 key: c1081649ada74362e6a1459d01dfd30d67c2234c940704da usage: 0000000155 DR: 348056ec98fcc517171d2b4d7a9493af482d999175 DK: 348057ec98fdc48016161c2a4c7a943e92ae492c989175f7 key: 5d154af238f46713155719d55e2f1f790dd661f279a7917c usage: 00000001aa DR: a8818bc367dadacbe9a6c84627fb60c294b01215e5 DK: a8808ac267dada3dcbe9a7c84626fbc761c294b01315e5c1 key: 798562e049852f57dc8c343ba17f2ca1d97394efc8adc443 usage: 0000000155 DR: c813f88b3be2b2f75424ce9175fbc8483b88c8713a DK: c813f88a3be3b334f75425ce9175fbe3c8493b89c8703b49 key: 26dce334b545292f2feab9a8701a89a4b99eb9942cecd016 usage: 00000001aa DR: f58efc6f83f93e55e695fd252cf8fe59f7d5ba37ec DK: f48ffd6e83f83e7354e694fd252cf83bfe58f7d5ba37ec5d A.4. DES3string_to_key These are the keys generated for some of the above input strings for triple-DES with key derivation as defined in section 6.3.1. salt: "ATHENA.MIT.EDUraeburn" passwd: "password" key: 850bb51358548cd05e86768c313e3bfef7511937dcf72c3e salt: "WHITEHOUSE.GOVdanny" passwd: "potatoe" key: dfcd233dd0a43204ea6dc437fb15e061b02979c1f74f377a salt: "EXAMPLE.COMbuckaroo" passwd: "penny" key: 6d2fcdf2d6fbbc3ddcadb5da5710a23489b0d3b69d5d9d4a salt: "ATHENA.MIT.EDUJuri" + s-caron(U+0161) + "i" + c-acute(U+0107) passwd: eszett(U+00DF) key: 16d5a40e1ce3bacb61b9dce00470324c831973a7b952feb0 salt: "EXAMPLE.COMpianist" passwd: g-clef(U+1011E) key: 85763726585dbc1cce6ec43e1f751f07f1c4cbb098f40b19 A.5. Modified CRC-32 Below are modified-CRC32 values for various ASCII and octet strings. Only the printable ASCII characters are checksummed, without a C- style trailing zero-valued octet. The 32-bit modified CRC and the sequence of output bytes as used in Kerberos are shown. (The octet values are separated here to emphasize that they are octet values and not 32-bit numbers, which will be the most convenient form for manipulation in some implementations. The bit and byte order used internally for such a number is irrelevant; the octet sequence generated is what is important.) mod-crc-32("foo") = 33 bc 32 73 mod-crc-32("test0123456789") = d6 88 3e b8 mod-crc-32("MASSACHVSETTS INSTITVTE OF TECHNOLOGY") = f7 80 41 e3 mod-crc-32(8000) = 4b 98 83 3b mod-crc-32(0008) = 32 88 db 0e mod-crc-32(0080) = 20 83 b8 ed mod-crc-32(80) = 20 83 b8 ed mod-crc-32(80000000) = 3b b6 59 ed mod-crc-32(00000001) = 96 30 07 77 B. Significant Changes from RFC 1510 The encryption and checksum mechanism profiles are new. The old specification defined a few operations for various mechanisms but didn't outline what abstract properties should be required of new mechanisms, or how to ensure that a mechanism specification is complete enough for interoperability between implementations. The new profiles differ from the old specification in a few ways: Some message definitions in [Kerb1510] could be read as permitting the initial vector to be specified by the application; the text was too vague. It is explicitly not permitted in this specification. Some encryption algorithms may not use initialization vectors, so relying on chosen, secret initialization vectors for security is unwise. Also, the prepended confounder in the existing algorithms is roughly equivalent to a per-message initialization vector that is revealed in encrypted form. However, carrying state across from one encryption to another is explicitly permitted through the opaque "cipher state" object. The use of key derivation is new. Several new methods are introduced, including generation of a key in wire-protocol format from random input data. The means for influencing the string-to-key algorithm are laid out more clearly. Triple-DES support is new. The pseudo-random function is new. The des-cbc-crc, DES string-to-key and CRC descriptions have been updated to align them with existing implementations. [Kerb1510] did not indicate what character set or encoding might be used for pass phrases and salts. In [Kerb1510], key types, encryption algorithms, and checksum algorithms were only loosely associated, and the association was not well described. In this specification, key types and encryption algorithms have a one-to-one correspondence, and associations between encryption and checksum algorithms are described so that checksums can be computed given negotiated keys, without requiring further negotiation for checksum types. Notes [1] Although Message Authentication Code (MAC) or Message Integrity Check (MIC) would be more appropriate terms for many of the uses in this document, we continue to use the term checksum for historical reasons. [2] Extending CBC mode across messages would be one obvious example of this chaining. Another might be the use of counter mode, with a counter randomly initialized and attached to the ciphertext; a second message could continue incrementing the counter when chaining the cipher state, thus avoiding having to transmit another counter value. However, this chaining is only useful for uninterrupted, ordered sequences of messages. [3] In the case of Kerberos, the encrypted objects will generally be ASN.1 DER encodings, which contain indications of their length in the first few octets. [4] As of the time of this writing, new modes of operation have been proposed, some of which may permit encryption and integrity protection simultaneously. After some of these proposals have been subjected to adequate analysis, we may wish to formulate a new simplified profile based on one of them. [5] It should be noted that the sample vector in appendix B.2 of the original paper appears to be incorrect. Two independent implementations from the specification (one in C by Marc Horowitz, and another in Scheme by Bill Sommerfeld) agree on a value different from that in [Blumenthal96]. [6] For example, in MIT's implementation of [Kerb1510], the rsa-md5 unkeyed checksum of application data may be included in an authenticator encrypted in a service's key. [7] Using a variant of the key limits the use of a key to a particular function, separating the functions of generating a checksum from other encryption performed using the session key. The constant 0xF0F0F0F0F0F0F0F0 was chosen because it maintains key parity. The properties of DES precluded the use of the complement. The same constant is used for similar purpose in the Message Integrity Check in the Privacy Enhanced Mail standard. [8] Perhaps one of the more common reasons for directly performing encryption is direct control over the negotiation and to select a "sufficiently strong" encryption algorithm (whatever that means in the context of a given application). Although Kerberos directly provides no direct facility for negotiating encryption types between the application client and server, there are other means to accomplish similar goals (for example, requesting only "strong" session key types from the KDC, and assuming that the type actually returned by the KDC will be understood and supported by the application server). Normative References [BCP26] Narten, T. and H. Alvestrand, "Guidelines for Writing an IANA Considerations Section in RFCs", BCP 26, RFC 2434, October 1998. [Bellare98] Bellare, M., Desai, A., Pointcheval, D., and P. Rogaway, "Relations Among Notions of Security for Public-Key Encryption Schemes". Extended abstract published in Advances in Cryptology-Crypto 98 Proceedings, Lecture Notes in Computer Science Vol. 1462, H. Krawcyzk ed., Springer-Verlag, 1998. [Blumenthal96] Blumenthal, U. and S. Bellovin, "A Better Key Schedule for DES-Like Ciphers", Proceedings of PRAGOCRYPT '96, 1996. [CRC] International Organization for Standardization, "ISO Information Processing Systems - Data Communication - High-Level Data Link Control Procedure - Frame Structure," IS 3309, 3rd Edition, October 1984. [DES77] National Bureau of Standards, U.S. Department of Commerce, "Data Encryption Standard," Federal Information Processing Standards Publication 46, Washington, DC, 1977. [DESI81] National Bureau of Standards, U.S. Department of Commerce, "Guidelines for implementing and using NBS Data Encryption Standard," Federal Information Processing Standards Publication 74, Washington, DC, 1981. [DESM80] National Bureau of Standards, U.S. Department of Commerce, "DES Modes of Operation," Federal Information Processing Standards Publication 81, Springfield, VA, December 1980. [Dolev91] Dolev, D., Dwork, C., and M. Naor, "Non-malleable cryptography", Proceedings of the 23rd Annual Symposium on Theory of Computing, ACM, 1991. [HMAC] Krawczyk, H., Bellare, M., and R. Canetti, "HMAC: Keyed-Hashing for Message Authentication", RFC 2104, February 1997. [KRB5-AES] Raeburn, K., "Advanced Encryption Standard (AES) Encryption for Kerberos 5", RFC 3962, February 2005. [MD4-92] Rivest, R., "The MD4 Message-Digest Algorithm", RFC 1320, April 1992. [MD5-92] Rivest, R., "The MD5 Message-Digest Algorithm ", RFC 1321, April 1992. [SG92] Stubblebine, S. and V. D. Gligor, "On Message Integrity in Cryptographic Protocols," in Proceedings of the IEEE Symposium on Research in Security and Privacy, Oakland, California, May 1992. Informative References [Bellovin91] Bellovin, S. M. and M. Merrit, "Limitations of the Kerberos Authentication System", in Proceedings of the Winter 1991 Usenix Security Conference, January, 1991. [Bellovin99] Bellovin, S. M. and D. Atkins, private communications, 1999. [EFF-DES] Electronic Frontier Foundation, "Cracking DES: Secrets of Encryption Research, Wiretap Politics, and Chip Design", O'Reilly & Associates, Inc., May 1998. [ESP-DES] Madson, C. and N. Doraswamy, "The ESP DES-CBC Cipher Algorithm With Explicit IV", RFC 2405, November 1998. [GSS-KRB5] Linn, J., "The Kerberos Version 5 GSS-API Mechanism", RFC 1964, June 1996. [HMAC-TEST] Cheng, P. and R. Glenn, "Test Cases for HMAC-MD5 and HMAC-SHA-1", RFC 2202, September 1997. [IPSEC-HMAC] Madson, C. and R. Glenn, "The Use of HMAC-SHA-1-96 within ESP and AH", RFC 2404, November 1998. [Kerb] Neuman, C., Yu, T., Hartman, S., and K. Raeburn, "The Kerberos Network Authentication Service (V5)", Work in Progress, September 2004. [Kerb1510] Kohl, J. and C. Neuman, "The Kerberos Network Authentication Service (V5)", RFC 1510, September 1993. [RC5] Baldwin, R. and R. Rivest, "The RC5, RC5-CBC, RC5- CBC-Pad, and RC5-CTS Algorithms", RFC 2040, October 1996. [RFC1851] Karn, P., Metzger, P., and W. Simpson, "The ESP Triple DES Transform", RFC 1851, September 1995. [Schneier96] Schneier, B., "Applied Cryptography Second Edition", John Wiley & Sons, New York, NY, 1996. ISBN 0-471- 12845-7. Editor's Address Kenneth Raeburn Massachusetts Institute of Technology 77 Massachusetts Avenue Cambridge, MA 02139 EMail: raeburn@mit.edu Full Copyright Statement Copyright (C) The Internet Society (2005). This document is subject to the rights, licenses and restrictions contained in BCP 78, and except as set forth therein, the authors retain all their rights. 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