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Network Working Group                                            S. Kent
Internet-Draft                                          BBN Technologies
Intended status: Informational                             April 1, 2014
Expires: October 3, 2014


   Opportunistic Security as a Countermeasure to Pervasive Monitoring
                  draft-kent-opportunistic-security-00

Abstract

   This document was prepared as part of the IETF response to concerns
   about "pervasive monitoring" (PM) as articulated in
   [I-D.farrell-perpass-attack].  It begins by describing the current
   criteria (discussed at the STRINT workshop [STRINT]) for addressing
   concerns about PM.  It then examines terminology that has been used
   in IETF standards (and in academic publications) to describe
   encryption and key management techniques, with a focus on
   authentication vs. anonymity.  Based on this analysis, it propose a
   new term, "opportunistic security" to describe a goal for IETF
   security protocols, one countermeasure to pervasive monitoring.

Status of This Memo

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   Copyright (c) 2014 IETF Trust and the persons identified as the
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   This document is subject to BCP 78 and the IETF Trust's Legal
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   (http://trustee.ietf.org/license-info) in effect on the date of
   publication of this document.  Please review these documents



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   carefully, as they describe your rights and restrictions with respect
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   include Simplified BSD License text as described in Section 4.e of
   the Trust Legal Provisions and are provided without warranty as
   described in the Simplified BSD License.

Table of Contents

   1.  Removing Impediments to Using Encryption in the Internet  . .   2
   2.  Why not "Opportunistic Encryption"? . . . . . . . . . . . . .   4
   3.  Authentication, Key Management and Existing IETF Protocols  .   6
   4.  Anonymous, Pseudonymous, and Unauthenticated  . . . . . . . .   7
   5.  Terminology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   9
   6.  Acknowledgements  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  12
   7.  Security Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  12
   8.  References  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  12
   Author's Address  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  14

1.  Removing Impediments to Using Encryption in the Internet

   Recent discussions in the IETF about countering pervasive monitoring
   (PM) have focused on increasing the use of encryption.  In many
   contexts, it is perceived that requiring authentication as part of
   establishing an encrypted session is the major impediment to more
   widespread use of encryption.  Many IETF security protocols commonly
   call for such authentication as part of establishing an encrypted
   session.  Thus much of the current flurry of activity focuses on
   removing this impediment.

   The term "opportunistic encryption" has been used frequently to refer
   to newly proposed techniques for encouraging more widespread use of
   encryption.  However, this term has not always been used
   consistently, and the term already has a precise meaning in the IETF
   [RFC4322].  The next section of this document examines terminology
   relevant to the topic, and suggests use of a new term: "opportunistic
   security", a compromise based on the many terms that have been
   offered.  It also proposes a definition for this term, based on
   principles adopted during the STRINT Workshop.

   Opportunistic Security (for realtime communication) is defined as a
   set of mechanisms for a security protocol that exhibit the following
   characteristics:

   1.  It is invisible to users, and, more broadly, to applications that
       initiate sessions.  (Lack of visibility is considered critical,
       so that users do not become confused by the variability in the
       set of security services they are being afforded.  Similarly, an
       application that has not mandated explicit use of security



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       protocol benefits from opportunistic security, but OUGHT NOT make
       decisions on how to behave based on the success or failure of OS
       mechanisms).

   2.  Opportunistic security is not intended to be a substitute for
       authenticated, integrity-protected encryption when that set of
       security services can be provided to a user.  For example, if a
       user can establish a server-authenticated (see definition later)
       TLS session with a financial institution today, the user should
       continue to do so.  This suggests that users (applications?)
       MUST still be able to explicitly invoke security protocols.

   3.  Opportunistic security will make use of perfect forward secrecy
       (PFS) for key agreement.  (PFS is desired because it affords
       protection against a range of attacks that go beyond simple,
       passive wiretapping.  IKE [RFC2246] has offered this capability,
       though it does not appear to be commonly used.)

   4.  Crypto-based authentication is a desired, though not mandatory,
       feature.  (Authentication comes in many flavors, as discussed in
       Section 2.  Authentication is desirable because it offers
       protection against a range of active attacks, including MiTM,
       that could cause a user to communicate with a party impersonating
       the intended communication target.  Some security protocols
       mandate two-way crypto-based authentication, by default, e.g.,
       IKE.  TLS [RFC5246] and SSH [RFC4253] typically make use of 1-way
       (server-based) crypto-based authentication, although they also
       support client-based crypto-based authentication.  Because the
       success or failure of opportunistic security is not to be
       signaled to the initiator of a session, the user will not know
       whether the target of the session has been authenticated.

   5.  Detection of a man-in-the-middle (MiTM) attacks is a desired,
       thought not mandatory, feature.  If crypto-based authentication
       cannot be achieved, it may still be possible to detect a MiTM.
       MiTM detection is considered a lower priority than (crypt-based)
       authentication, and is to be pursued only if the former security
       is not available (or fails).

   6.  Use of opportunistic security must not introduce human
       perceptible delays in session/connection establishment, as that
       will discourage its use.  As a result, authentication and MiTM
       detection should take place after an encrypted session is
       established.  This ordering implies that some data may be
       transmitted prior to authentication or detection of a MiTM.

   7.  Because opportunistic security entails a new key management
       paradigm, it requires new capabilities by peers.  Thus, until OK



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       is universally adopted, an attempt to execute opportunistic
       security may fail, and the session will fallback to plaintext
       communication. >Since an attempt to use opportunistic security is
       not communicated to users or applications, falling back to the
       status quo, i.e., plaintext communication, is a reasonable
       strategy.

2.  Why not "Opportunistic Encryption"?

   The term "opportunistic encryption" has become very widely used to
   describe a range of key management (for encryption) techniques in the
   IETF since the second half of 2013.  However, it is not a new term.
   The term was coined by H. Spencer and D. Redelmeier in 2001
   [FreeSwanOE], and entered into the IETF vocabulary by Michael
   Richardson in "Opportunistic Encryption using the Internet Key
   Exchange (IKE)" an Informational RFC [RFC4322].  In this RFC the term
   is defined as:

      ... the process of encrypting a session with authenticated
      knowledge of who the other party is without prearrangement.

   This definition above is a bit opaque.  The introduction to [RFC4322]
   provides a clearer description of the term, by stating the following
   goal:

      The objective of opportunistic encryption is to allow encryption
      without any pre-arrangement specific to the pair of systems
      involved.

   Later the RFC notes:

      Opportunistic encryption creates tunnels between nodes that are
      essentially strangers.  This is done without any prior bilateral
      arrangement.

   The reference to "prior bilateral arrangement" is relevant to IPsec
   but not to most other IETF security protocols.  If every pair of
   communicating entities were required to make prior bilateral
   arrangements to enable encryption between them, a substantial
   impediment would exist to widespread use of encryption.  However,
   other IETF security protocols define ways to enable encryption that
   do not require prior bilateral arrangements.  Some of these protocols
   require that the target of a communication make available a public
   key, for use by any initiator of a communication; an example of a
   prior unilateral arrangement.  The essential difference between IPsec
   and most other IETF security protocols is that IPsec intrinsically
   incorporates access control; other IETF security protocols do not.




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   The definition provided in [RFC4322] is specific to the IPsec
   [RFC4301] context and ought not be used to describe the goals noted
   in Section 1 above, as a countermeasure to PM.  Because IPsec
   implements access controls, it requires explicit specification (by
   each peer) of how to process all traffic that crosses an "IPsec
   boundary" (inbound and outbound).  Traffic is either discarded,
   permitted to pass w/o IPsec protection, or protected using IPsec.
   The goal of opportunistic encryption (as per [RFC4322]) is to enable
   IPsec protected communication without a priori configuration of
   access control database entries at each peer (hence, bilateral).
   Opportunistic encryption still calls for each party to identify the
   other, using IKE [RFC2409] (equivalently, IKE v2 [RFC5996])
   authentication mechanisms, so it is not an unauthenticated key
   management approach.  Also note that [RFC4322] describes
   opportunistic encryption relative to IKE, as it should; IPsec
   implements encryption using ESP [RFC4303].  ESP usually provides data
   integrity and authentication, as well as confidentiality, thus the
   phrase opportunistic encryption is unduly narrow relative to the
   anti-PM goal.

   [RFC4322] also defines anonymous encryption:

      Anonymous encryption: the process of encrypting a session without
      any knowledge of who the other parties are.  No authentication of
      identities is done.

   Thus, in [RFC4322], the term anonymous encryption refers to encrypted
   communication where neither party is authenticated to the other.
   Also note that the definition above refers to "the process of
   encrypting a session ..." In fact, it the key management process that
   causes an encrypted session to be authenticated, or not, based on
   credentials such as public keys, public key certificates, etc.

   An examination of about 70 papers published in ACM, IEEE, and other
   security conference proceedings identified numerous uses of the terms
   opportunistic and anonymous encryption.  Most, though not all, of the
   papers used the terms opportunistic encryption and anonymous
   encryption as defined in [RFC4322], but in some papers the
   terminology was unclear or inconsistent with the [RFC4322]
   definition.

   Wikipedia [wikipedia] uses a somewhat different definition for
   opportunistic encryption.  Wikipedia [wikipedia] provides the
   following definition:

      Opportunistic encryption refers to any system that, when
      connecting to another system, attempts to encrypt the
      communications channel otherwise falling back to unencrypted



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      communications.  This method requires no pre-arrangement between
      the two systems.

   This definition shares some aspects of the [RFC4322] definition, but
   it is not equivalent; it makes no mention of authentication or access
   control, two essential aspects of opportunistic encryption as per
   [RFC4322].  The definition is similar to some of the goals listed in
   Section 1, but not to all of them.  The article goes on to cite
   examples of what it considers to be opportunistic encryption (citing
   use of self-signed certificates in TLS), and in so doing contradicts
   the concise definition above.  Given the questionable scholarship of
   the article, and its inconsistent use of the term with a range of
   examples, it does not merit consideration when choosing a term to
   describe the anti-PM mechanisms the IETF is developing.

   Thus, the recent penchant for using the term opportunistic encryption
   to refer to mechanisms that yield unauthenticated sessions is
   inaccurate, even if popular.  Although opportunistic encryption, as
   described in [RFC4322], did not see widespread use, the effort has
   resumed (as briefed in late 2013 [OErevisited]) and thus it makes
   sense to reserve the term for that well-defined context.

   The adjective "opportunistic" has caught the imagination of many (at
   least in the IETF), so it seems desirable to retain that word when
   selecting a new phrase to describe the goals cited in Section 1.  It
   was observed that these goals encompass more than just encryption.
   PFS is a key management feature, and the optional (crypt-based)
   authentication and MiTM detection features are security services
   [ISO.7498-2.1988].  Thus the term "opportunistic security" is
   proposed here as the (more accurate) term to replace opportunistic
   encryption.

3.  Authentication, Key Management and Existing IETF Protocols

   As noted above, many IETF security protocols incorporate (crypto-
   based) authentication as an intrinsic part of key management.  IKE
   normally requires two-way (mutual) authentication of the peers that
   establish security associations.  TLS normally affords server
   authentication (based on X.509 certificates and the so-called Web
   PKI), and offers optional support for client authentication based on
   a leap of faith (LoF) or trust on first use (TOFU) approach.  Because
   SSH is most often employed in an enterprise context, reliance on
   these initial authentication mechanisms represents a reasonable risk-
   based design tradeoff.

   Although, as noted above, many IETF security protocols incorporate
   1-way or 2-way crypto-based authentication as part of key management,
   most also offer options to enable creation of an encrypted session



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   based on 1-way or 2-way unauthenticated key management.  For example,
   TLS typically is used in a fashion that provides server, but not
   client, authenticated communication.  TLS also supports
   "establishment of sessions" in which neither party (client or server)
   asserts an identity during the handshake protocol (based on Diffie-
   Hellman or ECDH key agreement).  Thus TLS offers 2-way
   unauthenticated communication in addition to the common, server-
   authenticated communication.  (The same analysis applies to DTLS
   [RFC6347].)

   In the store-and-forward environment, encrypted S/MIME messages are
   usually signed.  Moreover, the recipient of an S/MIME message is
   typically identified by a certificate, so the originator knows to
   whom the message is directed.  Thus, in common use, S/MIME provides
   2-way authentication of traffic.  However, S/MIME allows transmission
   of originator-anonymous encrypted messages.  First, note that signing
   of a message by the originator is optional (see Section 3.3 of
   [RFC5751]).  Also, an originator may employ a key agreement algorithm
   (e.g., Diffie-Hellman), to preserve originator anonymity.
   (Section 6.2.2 of [RFC5652] notes: "The originatorKey alternative
   inclues the algorithm identifier and sender's key agreement public
   key.  This alternative permits originator anonymity since the public
   key is not certified.")

   The originator of an S/MIME message directs an encrypted message to a
   specific recipient (or set of recipients), and typically makes use of
   a public key associated with the intended recipient to encrypt the
   content encryption key for the message.  If the recipient is
   identified by a certificate, as is commonly the case, one would view
   the communication as recipient-authenticated.  However, if the public
   key associated with a recipient is not conveyed via a validated
   certificate, then the recipient would not be (crypto) authenticated
   in the traditional sense.  S/MIME calls for implementations to cache
   capabilities information about senders (section 2.7.2 of [RFC5751]),
   to facilitate this form of inband cryptographic data transfer.  This
   represents and alternative way for a prospective recipient to convey
   public key info.  (Note, this procedure is at odds with the
   definition of opportunistic encryption, as it calls for a priori,
   per-peer configuration of data to enable later encrypted
   communication!)

4.  Anonymous, Pseudonymous, and Unauthenticated

   The discussion above used the terms "authenticated" and
   "unauthenticated" when describing various modes of key management.
   These different modes achieve different results with respect to
   identification of participants in a communication.  We avoided the
   term "anonymous" in part because unauthenticated communication, in



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   many contexts does not confer anonymity, per se.  If a user does not
   employ a key management technique that authenticate his/her identity,
   the user may be required to employ some other form of authentication
   later in the communication.  In such cases the user clearly is not
   anonymous.  Also, the IP address and other characteristics of the
   user may be gleaned from a communication, independent of the use of
   explicit authentication mechanisms, including those associated with
   key management.  Finally, we avoid using the term "unauthenticated
   encryption" because "authenticated encryption" is a well-defined term
   in the crypto community.  Instead we use the term "authenticated
   encrypted communication".

   Another reason to avoid the term "anonymous" her is because it is
   often confused with mechanisms that offer pseudonymous
   communication.Pseudonymity [merriam-webster] implies use of an
   identifier, but one that represents a "false name" for an entity.
   Use of pseudonyms is common in some Internet communication contexts.
   Many Gmail, Yahoo, and Hotmail mail addresses likely represent
   pseudonyms.  A pseudonym is an attractive way to provide
   unauthenticated communication.  A pseudonym typically makes use of
   the same syntax as a verified identity in authenticated
   communication, and thus protocols designed to make use of
   authenticated identities are compatible with use of pseudonyms, to
   first order.

   "Traceable Anonymous Certificate", is an Experimental RFC [RFC5636]
   that describes a specific mechanism for a Certification Authority
   (CA) [RFC5280] to issue an X.509 certificate with a pseudonym.  The
   goal of the mechanisms described in that RFC is to conceal a user's
   identity in PKI-based application contexts (for privacy), but to
   permit authorities to reveal the true identity (under controlled
   circumstances).  This appears to be the only RFC that explicitly
   addresses pseudonymous key management; although it uses the term
   "pseudonym" extensively, it also uses the term "anonymous" more
   often, treating the two as synonyms.

   Self-signed certificates [RFC6818] are often used with TLS in both
   browser and non-browser contexts.  In the HTTPS (browser) context, a
   self-signed certificate typically is accepted after a warning has
   been displayed to a user; the HTTPS [RFC2818] requirement to match a
   server DNS name against a certificate Subject name does not apply
   when TLS is employed in non-browser contexts.  The Subject name in a
   self-signed certificate is completely under the control of the entity
   that issued it, thus this is a trivial way to generate a pseudonymous
   certificate, without using the mechanisms specified in [RFC5636].
   Thus support for pseudonymous encrypted communication is supported in
   web browsing, as a side effect of this deviation from [RFC2818].
   (Some speculate that most self-signed certificates contain accurate



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   user or device IDs; the certificates are used to avoid the costs
   associated with issuance of certificates by Web PKI CAs.)

   Pseudonymous encrypted communication is the result of applying
   techniques to distribute keys when an authentication exchange is
   based on a pseudonym, e.g., a self-signed certificate containing a
   pseudonym.  As with unauthenticated encrypted communication,
   pseudonymous encrypted communication may apply to one or both parties
   in an encrypted communication.  One also can imagine mixed mode
   communications, e.g., in which unauthenticated encrypted
   communication is employed by one party and pseudonymous encrypted
   communication is employed by the other.

   As noted earlier, the model for opportunistic security (for realtime
   communications) is to first establish an encrypted session, using key
   management that affords PFS, and then attempt to "upgrade" it to an
   authenticated communication.  This is analogous to what IKE [RFC4306]
   does.  As experience with IKE has shown, this creates a DoS
   vulnerability, i.e., an attacker can cause the target of a session/
   connection to expend resources performing key agreement operations
   prior to authenticating the initiator of the communication.
   Implementations of opportunistic security will have to address this
   concern.  Opportunistic security designs also will have to address
   various flavors of downgrade attacks, since opportunistic security
   will allow unauthenticated or plaintext communication.  Even though
   opportunistic security assumes that a user is not alerted to its use,
   it may be appropriate to alert a user to such attacks, or provide a
   means by which a system administrator can become aware of them.  The
   details of how these concerns are addressed probably will be specific
   to the protocol context in which opportunistic security is
   implemented.

5.  Terminology

   The following definitions are derived from the Internet Security
   Glossary [RFC4949], where applicable.

   Authenticated Encrypted Communication  An encrypted communication
      session based on using a key management technique that provides
      crypto-based authentication, of one or both parties to the
      communication.  The communication may be 1-way or 2-way
      authenticated.

   Authentication  The process of verifying a claim that a system or
      entity has a certain attribute value.  In the IETF context,
      authentication typically refers to verification of an identity
      claim, relative to some identifier's space.  Typical identifier
      spaces in the Internet include DNS names and [RFC0822] names.



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   (Data) Confidentiality  The security service that prevents
      information becoming available to unauthorized entities.
      Encryption is the security mechanism typically used to implement
      confidentiality.

   (Data) Integrity  The security service that enables a recipient of a
      message or a packet to determine if the data has been modified or
      destroyed in an unauthorized manner.

   Key agreement algorithm  A key establishment method based on
      asymmetric cryptography, in which a pair of entities engage in a
      public exchange of data (public keys and associated data), to
      generate the same shared secret value.  (Thus both entities
      contribute secret values to the resulting key.)  This value is
      later used to create symmetric keys used for encryption and/or
      integrity checking.  Diffie-Hellman and Elliptic Curve Diffie-
      Hellman (ECDH) are the most common algorithms used for key
      agreement as specified in RFCs.

   Key transport  A key establishment method by which a secret
      (symmetric) key is generated by one entity and securely sent to
      another entity.  (Thus only one entity contributes secret values
      to the resulting key.)  Key transport may make use of either
      symmetric or asymmetric cryptographic algorithms.  The RSA
      algorithm is most commonly cited in RFCs as a basis for a public
      key, key transport mechanism.

   Leap of Faith (LoF)  In a protocol, a leap of faith typically
      consists of accepting an asserted identity, without authenticating
      that assertion, and caching a key or credential associated with
      the identity.  Subsequent communication using the cached key/
      credential is secure against a MiTM attack, if such an attack did
      not succeed during the (vulnerable) initial communication or if
      the MiTM is not present for all subsequent communications.  The
      SSH protocol ([RFC4251], [RFC4252], [RFC4253]) makes use of LoF.
      The phrase trust on first use (TOFU) is often considered a
      synonym.

   Man-in-the-Middle attack (MiTM)  A form of active wiretapping attack
      in which an attacker intercepts and may selectively modify
      communicated data to masquerade as one of the entities involved in
      a communication.  Masquerading enables the MiTM to violate the
      confidentiality and/or the integrity of communicated data passing
      through it.

   Opportunistic Encryption  A key management technique that enables
      authenticated, communication between parties, and that does not




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      require a priori, bilateral arrangements.  This term is defined
      only for IPsec.

   Opportunistic Security  The result of employing a key management
      technique that attempts to establish an encrypted communication
      automatically and invisibly to a user.  Opportunistic security may
      attempt to upgrade an encrypted communication to provide
      authentication (one or two way), and/or to detect MiTM attacks.
      If opportunistic security is unable to create an encrypted
      communication, e.g., because the other communicant does not
      support opportunistic security, unencrypted (plaintext)
      communication results.

   Perfect Forward Secrecy (PFS)  For a key management protocol, the
      property that compromise of long-term keys does not compromise
      session/traffic/content keys that are derived from or distributed
      using the long-term keys.

   Private key  The secret component of a pair of cryptographic keys
      used for asymmetric cryptography.

   Public key  The publicly disclosed component of a pair of
      cryptographic keys used for asymmetric cryptography.  The phrase
      "public key data" includes a public key and any additional
      parameters required to perform computation using the public key.

   Pseudonymous Communication  A key management technique that enables
      pseudonymous communication between parties, e.g., based on use of
      a self-signed certificate.  Pseudonymous communication may be one-
      way or two-way, depending on details of the key management
      mechanism employed.

   Session  A realtime communication between entities.

   Shared secret  A value derived from a key agreement algorithm and
      used as an input to generate a CEK or traffic encryption key.

   Symmetric cryptography  A type of cryptography in which the
      algorithms employ the same key for encryption and decryption, and
      the key is not publicly disclosed.

   Traffic (encryption) key (TEK)  A symmetric key used to encrypt/
      decrypt traffic carried via an association.

   Trust on First Use (TOFU)  See Leap of Faith, above.

   Unauthenticated Encrypted Communication  An encrypted communication
      session based on using a key management technique that enables



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      unauthenticated communication between parties.  The communication
      may be 1-way or 2-way unauthenticated.  If 1-way, the initiator
      (client) or the target (server) may be anonymous.

6.  Acknowledgements

   I want to thank David Mandelberg for his help in generating this
   document.

7.  Security Considerations

   [TBS]

8.  References

   [FreeSwanOE]
              Spencer, H. and D. Redelmeier, "Opportunistic Encryption",
              May 2001.

   [I-D.farrell-perpass-attack]
              Farrell, S. and H. Tschofenig, "Pervasive Monitoring is an
              Attack", draft-farrell-perpass-attack-06 (work in
              progress), February 2014.

   [ISO.7498-2.1988]
              International Organization for Standardization,
              "Information Processing Systems - Open Systems
              Interconnection Reference Model - Security Architecture",
              ISO Standard 7498-2, 1988.

   [OErevisited]
              Wouters, P., "Opportunistic Encryption revisited",
              November 2013, <http://www.ietf.org/proceedings/88/slides/
              slides-88-saag-3.pdf>.

   [RFC0822]  Crocker, D., "Standard for the format of ARPA Internet
              text messages", STD 11, RFC 822, August 1982.

   [RFC2246]  Dierks, T. and C. Allen, "The TLS Protocol Version 1.0",
              RFC 2246, January 1999.

   [RFC2409]  Harkins, D. and D. Carrel, "The Internet Key Exchange
              (IKE)", RFC 2409, November 1998.

   [RFC2818]  Rescorla, E., "HTTP Over TLS", RFC 2818, May 2000.

   [RFC4251]  Ylonen, T. and C. Lonvick, "The Secure Shell (SSH)
              Protocol Architecture", RFC 4251, January 2006.



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   [RFC4252]  Ylonen, T. and C. Lonvick, "The Secure Shell (SSH)
              Authentication Protocol", RFC 4252, January 2006.

   [RFC4253]  Ylonen, T. and C. Lonvick, "The Secure Shell (SSH)
              Transport Layer Protocol", RFC 4253, January 2006.

   [RFC4301]  Kent, S. and K. Seo, "Security Architecture for the
              Internet Protocol", RFC 4301, December 2005.

   [RFC4303]  Kent, S., "IP Encapsulating Security Payload (ESP)", RFC
              4303, December 2005.

   [RFC4306]  Kaufman, C., "Internet Key Exchange (IKEv2) Protocol", RFC
              4306, December 2005.

   [RFC4322]  Richardson, M. and D. Redelmeier, "Opportunistic
              Encryption using the Internet Key Exchange (IKE)", RFC
              4322, December 2005.

   [RFC4949]  Shirey, R., "Internet Security Glossary, Version 2", RFC
              4949, August 2007.

   [RFC5246]  Dierks, T. and E. Rescorla, "The Transport Layer Security
              (TLS) Protocol Version 1.2", RFC 5246, August 2008.

   [RFC5280]  Cooper, D., Santesson, S., Farrell, S., Boeyen, S.,
              Housley, R., and W. Polk, "Internet X.509 Public Key
              Infrastructure Certificate and Certificate Revocation List
              (CRL) Profile", RFC 5280, May 2008.

   [RFC5636]  Park, S., Park, H., Won, Y., Lee, J., and S. Kent,
              "Traceable Anonymous Certificate", RFC 5636, August 2009.

   [RFC5652]  Housley, R., "Cryptographic Message Syntax (CMS)", STD 70,
              RFC 5652, September 2009.

   [RFC5751]  Ramsdell, B. and S. Turner, "Secure/Multipurpose Internet
              Mail Extensions (S/MIME) Version 3.2 Message
              Specification", RFC 5751, January 2010.

   [RFC5996]  Kaufman, C., Hoffman, P., Nir, Y., and P. Eronen,
              "Internet Key Exchange Protocol Version 2 (IKEv2)", RFC
              5996, September 2010.

   [RFC6347]  Rescorla, E. and N. Modadugu, "Datagram Transport Layer
              Security Version 1.2", RFC 6347, January 2012.





Kent                     Expires October 3, 2014               [Page 13]

Internet-Draft           Opportunistic Security               April 2014


   [RFC6818]  Yee, P., "Updates to the Internet X.509 Public Key
              Infrastructure Certificate and Certificate Revocation List
              (CRL) Profile", RFC 6818, January 2013.

   [STRINT]   "A W3C/IAB workshop on Strengthening the Internet Against
              Pervasive Monitoring (STRINT)", March 2014, <https://
              www.w3.org/2014/strint/>.

   [merriam-webster]
              "pseudonymity", March 2014,
              <http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/pseudonymity>.

   [wikipedia]
              "Opportunistic encryption", November 2013,
              <http://en.wikipedia.org/w/
              index.php?title=Opportunistic_encryption&oldid=581222222>.

Author's Address

   Stephen Kent
   BBN Technologies
   10 Moulton St.
   Camridge, MA  02138
   US

   Email: kent@bbn.com

























Kent                     Expires October 3, 2014               [Page 14]


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