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Application-Layer Security Protocols
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243 244 245 245
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S/MIME Overview S/MIME Functionality Cryptographic Algorithms
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Contents
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S/MIME Messages Enhanced Security Services Interoperability Secure Electronic Transaction (SET) Business Requirements SET Features SET Participants Dual Signatures SET Certificates Payment Processing Summary Real-World Examples 247 252 253 253 254 255 256 257 258 260 264 265
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Hardware Solutions: Overcoming Software Limitations
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267 269 270 270 275 275 276 276 278 279 279 280 281 282 282 285 288 289 291 291
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Cryptographic Accelerators Authentication Tokens Token Form Factors Noncontact Tokens Contact Tokens Smart Cards Smart Card Standards Types of Smart Cards Readers and Terminals JavaCards History and Standards JavaCard Operations Other Java Tokens Biometrics Biometric Systems Overview Recognition Methods Biometric Accuracy Combining Authentication Methods Summary Vendors
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10 Digital Signatures: Beyond Security
Legislative Approaches Legal Guidelines from the American Bar Association Legal Concepts Related to Digital Signatures
AM FL Y
295 295 296
Contents
Nonrepudiation Authentication Written Versus Digital Signatures Requirements for the Use of Digital Signatures Public Key Infrastructures Control of Key Revocation Time-Stamping Current and Pending Legislation The E-SIGN Act Dealing with Legal Uncertainties Summary Real-World Examples
296 298 299 299 300 300 300 302 303 306 307 307
11 Doing It Wrong: The Break-Ins
Measuring Losses Types of Security Threats Unauthorized Disclosure of Data Unauthorized Modification of Data Unauthorized Access Disclosure of Network Traffic Spoofing of Network Traffic Identifying Intruders Insiders Hackers Terrorists Foreign Intelligence Services Hactivists Intruder Knowledge Case Studies Data in Transit Data at Rest Authentication Implementation Information Security: Law Enforcement Summary
309 310 311 311 312 313 314 314 315 315 315 316 316 317 317 317 318 319 320 321 322
12 Doing It Right: Following Standards
Security Services and Mechanisms Authentication
324 324
Contents
Confidentiality Integrity Nonrepudiation Standards, Guidelines, and Regulations The Internet Engineering Task Force ANSI X9 National Institute of Standards and Technology Common Criteria The Health Insurance Portability Act Developer Assistance Insurance Security Research Case Studies Implementation Authentication Data at Rest Data in Transit Summary 326 326 327 327 327 328 328 330 330 331 332 332 333 333 334 335 336 336
Appendix A Bits, Bytes, Hex, and ASCII Appendix B A Layman s Guide to a Subset of ASN.1, BER, and DER Appendix C Further Technical Details Index
339 347 387 407
Credits
Oracle is a registered trademark of Oracle Corporation. Various product and service names referenced herein may be trademarks of Oracle Corporation. All other product and service names mentioned may be trademarks of their respective owners. The ALX 300 is courtesy of Compaq Computer Corporation. The ikey 2000 and the CryptoSwift accelerator is courtesy of Rainbow Technologies, Inc. Data Key is courtesy of Datakey Inc. The Java Ring is courtesy of Dallas Semiconductor Corp. The box blue accelerator and card reader is courtesy of nCipher Inc. The Luna CA3 Photos courtesy of Chrysalis-ITS , Inc. The Smarty Smart Card Reader is courtesy of SmartDisk Corporation. The RSA SecurID Card and token are courtesy of RSA Security Inc. The BioMouse Plus is courtesy of American Biometric Company. The XyLoc proximity card is courtesy of Ensure Technologies. The Trusted Time products are courtesy of Datum.
Copyright 2001 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Click Here for Terms of Use.
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Foreword
Welcome to the second book from RSA Press, RSA Security s Official Guide to Cryptography! As the Internet becomes a more pervasive part of daily life, the need for e-security becomes even more critical. Any organization engaged in online activity must assess and manage the e-security risks associated with this activity. Effective use of cryptographic techniques is at the core of many of these risk-management strategies. This book provides a practical guide for the use of cryptographic e-security technologies to provide for privacy, security, and integrity of an organization s most precious asset: data. It is an exciting time for cryptography, with important technical, business, and legal events occurring in quick succession. This book can help the reader better understand the technology behind these events. In January 2000, the United States Government announced a significant relaxation in restrictions on the export of strong cryptography. This decision has permitted U.S. companies to now compete for cryptographic business on a worldwide basis. Previously, many of the algorithms discussed in this book were treated as munitions and were subject to severe restrictions on their export from the U.S. In September 2000, the patent on the RSA algorithm, arguably the most important patent in cryptography, expired. Now any firm or individual can create implementations of this algorithm, further increasing the pervasiveness of one of the most widespread technologies in the history of computing. In October 2000, the United States National Institute of Standards and Technology announced its selection of the winner of the Advanced Encryption Standard (AES) selection process, an algorithm called Rijndael developed by two Belgian researchers. The AES algorithm is intended to replace the venerable, and increasingly vulnerable Data Encryption Standard (DES) algorithm. AES is expected to become the most widely used algorithm of its type in a short time. The security technology industry has undergone explosive growth in a short period of time, with many new options emerging for the deployment of e-security techniques based on cryptography. Ranging from new developments in cryptographic hardware to the use of personal smart cards in public key infrastructures, the industry continues to increase the range of choices available to address e-security risks. This book provides the
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