Advances in Cryptology — CRYPT0’ 95 [electronic resource] : 15th Annual International Cryptology Conference Santa Barbara, California, USA, August 27–31, 1995 Proceedings / edited by Don Coppersmith.Material type: TextLanguage: English Series: Lecture Notes in Computer Science: 963Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1995Description: XII, 466 p. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540447504Subject(s): Computer science | Computer Communication Networks | Operating systems (Computers) | Data encryption (Computer science) | Coding theory | Computer software | Combinatorics | Computer Science | Data Encryption | Coding and Information Theory | Combinatorics | Operating Systems | Algorithm Analysis and Problem Complexity | Computer Communication NetworksAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 005.82 LOC classification: QA76.9.A25Online resources: Click here to access online
MAC and Hash -- MDx-MAC and Building Fast MACs from Hash Functions -- XOR MACs: New Methods for Message Authentication Using Finite Pseudorandom Functions -- Bucket Hashing and its Application to Fast Message Authentication -- Number Theory I -- Fast Key Exchange with Elliptic Curve Systems -- Fast Server-Aided RSA Signatures Secure Against Active Attacks -- Security and Performance of Server-Aided RSA Computation Protocols -- Oblivious Transfer -- Efficient Commitment Schemes with Bounded Sender and Unbounded Receiver -- Precomputing Oblivious Transfer -- Committed Oblivious Transfer and Private Multi-Party Computation -- On the Security of the Quantum Oblivious Transfer and Key Distribution Protocols -- Cryptanalysis I -- How to Break Shamir’s Asymmetric Basis -- On the Security of the Gollmann Cascades -- Improving the Search Algorithm for the Best Linear Expression -- On Differential and Linear Cryptanalysis of the RC5 Encryption Algorithm -- Key Escrow -- A Simple Method for Generating and Sharing Pseudo-Random Functions, with Applications to Clipper-like Key Escrow Systems -- A Key Escrow System with Warrant Bounds -- Fair Cryptosystems, Revisited -- Escrow Encryption Systems Visited: Attacks, Analysis and Designs -- Protocols -- Robustness Principles for Public Key Protocols -- Cryptanalysis II -- Cryptanalysis of the Matsumoto and Imai Public Key Scheme of Eurocrypt’88 -- Cryptanalysis Based on 2-Adic Rational Approximation -- A Key-schedule Weakness in SAFER K-64 -- Cryptanalysis of the Immunized LL Public Key Systems -- Zero Knowledge, Interactive Protocols -- Secure Signature Schemes based on Interactive Protocols -- Improved Efficient Arguments -- Honest Verifier vs Dishonest Verifier in Public Coin Zero-Knowledge Proofs -- Secret Sharing -- Proactive Secret Sharing Or: How to Cope With Perpetual Leakage -- Secret Sharing with Public Reconstruction -- On General Perfect Secret Sharing Schemes -- Number Theory II -- NFS with Four Large Primes: An Explosive Experiment -- Some Remarks on Lucas-Based Cryptosystems -- Secret Sharing II -- Threshold DSS Signatures without a Trusted Party -- t-Cheater Identifiable (k, n) Threshold Secret Sharing Schemes -- Everything Else -- Quantum Cryptanalysis of Hidden Linear Functions -- An Efficient Divisible Electronic Cash Scheme -- Collusion-Secure Fingerprinting for Digital Data.
The Crypto ’95 conference was sponsored by the International Association for Cryptologic Research (IACR), in cooperation with the IEEE Computer - ciety Technical Committee on Security and Privacy, and the Computer Science Department of the University of California, Santa Barbara. It took place at the University of California, Santa Barbara, from August 27-31, 1995. This was the fifteenth annual Crypto conference; all have been held at UCSB. For the second time, proceedings were available at the conference. The General Chair, Stafford Tavares, was responsible for local organization and registration. The Program Committee considered 151 papers and selected 36 for pres- tation. There were also two invited talks. Robert Morris, Sr. gave a talk on “Ways of Losing Information,” which included some non-cryptographic means of leaking secrets that are often overlooked by cryptographers. The second talk, “Cryptography - Myths and Realities,” was given by Adi Shamir, this year’s IACR Distinguished Lecturer. Shamir is the second person to receive this honor, the first having been Gus Simmons at Crypto ’94. These proceedings contain revised versions of the 36 contributed talks. Each paper was sent to at least three members of the program committee for c- ments. Revisions were not checked on their scientific aspects. Some authors will write final versions of their papers for publication in refereed journals. Of course, the authors bear full responsibility for the contents of their papers.