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Opportunistic Wireless Encryption

The information below is for an old version of the document that is already published as an RFC.
Document Type
This is an older version of an Internet-Draft that was ultimately published as RFC 8110.
Authors Dan Harkins , Warren "Ace" Kumari
Last updated 2020-01-21 (Latest revision 2017-02-01)
RFC stream Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF)
Intended RFC status Informational
Stream WG state (None)
Document shepherd (None)
IESG IESG state Became RFC 8110 (Informational)
Action Holders
Consensus boilerplate Yes
Telechat date (None)
Responsible AD Stephen Farrell
Send notices to (None)
IANA IANA review state IANA OK - No Actions Needed
IANA action state No IANA Actions
Network Working Group                                    D. Harkins, Ed.
Internet-Draft                                             HP Enterprise
Intended status: Informational                            W. Kumari, Ed.
Expires: August 5, 2017                                           Google
                                                        February 1, 2017

                   Opportunistic Wireless Encryption


   This memo specifies an extension to IEEE Std 802.11 to provide for
   opportunistic (unauthenticated) encryption to the wireless media.

   [ Ed note: Text inside square brackets ([]) is additional background
   information, answers to frequently asked questions, general musings,
   etc.  They will be removed before publication.  This document is
   being collaborated on in Github at:
   harkins-owe.  The authors (gratefully) accept pull requests. ]

Status of This Memo

   This Internet-Draft is submitted in full conformance with the
   provisions of BCP 78 and BCP 79.

   Internet-Drafts are working documents of the Internet Engineering
   Task Force (IETF).  Note that other groups may also distribute
   working documents as Internet-Drafts.  The list of current Internet-
   Drafts is at

   Internet-Drafts are draft documents valid for a maximum of six months
   and may be updated, replaced, or obsoleted by other documents at any
   time.  It is inappropriate to use Internet-Drafts as reference
   material or to cite them other than as "work in progress."

   This Internet-Draft will expire on August 5, 2017.

Copyright Notice

   Copyright (c) 2017 IETF Trust and the persons identified as the
   document authors.  All rights reserved.

   This document is subject to BCP 78 and the IETF Trust's Legal
   Provisions Relating to IETF Documents
   ( in effect on the date of
   publication of this document.  Please review these documents
   carefully, as they describe your rights and restrictions with respect

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   to this document.  Code Components extracted from this document must
   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.  Introduction  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   2
     1.1.  Requirements Language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   2
     1.2.  Notation  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   2
     1.3.  Why IETF? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   3
   2.  Background  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   3
   3.  802.11 Network Access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   4
   4.  Opportunistic Wireless Encryption . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   5
     4.1.  Cryptography  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   5
     4.2.  OWE Discovery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   6
     4.3.  OWE Association . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   6
     4.4.  OWE Post-Association  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   8
     4.5.  OWE PMK Caching . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .   9
   5.  IANA Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  10
   6.  Implementation Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  10
   7.  Security Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  10
   8.  References  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  10
     8.1.  Normative References  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  11
     8.2.  Informative References  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  11
   Appendix A.  Changes / Author Notes.  . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  11
   Authors' Addresses  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  13

1.  Introduction

   This memo describes a mode of opportunistic security [RFC7435] for
   802.11 -- OWE -- that provides encryption of the wireless medium but
   no authentication.

1.1.  Requirements Language

   The key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT",
   document are to be interpreted as described in RFC 2119 [RFC2119].

1.2.  Notation

   This memo uses the following notation:

   y = F(X)  an element-to-scalar mapping function.  For an elliptic
       curve group, it takes a point on the curve and returns the
       x-coordinate; for a finite field element it is the identity
       function, just returning the element itself.

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   Z = DH(x,Y)
       for an elliptic curve DH(x,Y) is the multiplication of point Y by
       the scalar value x creating a point on the curve Z; for finite
       field cryptography DH(x,Y) is expontiation of element Y to the
       power of x (implied modulo a field defining prime, p) resulting
       in an element Z.

   a = len(b)
       indicates the length in bits of the string b.

1.3.  Why IETF?

   [ RFC Editor: Please remove this entire section before publication.

   The protocol described here is an extension to the IEEE 802.11
   standard and the question, naturally, arises: why do this in the

   As the name implies, OWE provides opportunistic encryption, or
   encryption of traffic without authentication of endpoints.  OWE was
   presented to the IEEE 802.11 Working Group for consideration but an
   "all or nothing" approach to cryptographic protection has been
   adopted by that body, and OWE is a stop in between "all" and

   Through documents such as [RFC7435] and [RFC5386] the IETF has been
   at the forefront of expanding the use of encryption in the Internet,
   even when authentication is not possible or practical.  The IETF is a
   natural home for OWE.

   This topic has been discussed within the IEEE IETF Coordination group
   (notes from meeting:
   coord/current/msg00828.html), and within the IEEE.  The IEEE has
   allocated codepoints for this technique, see: ]

2.  Background

   Internet access has become an expected service at many locations -
   for example, coffee shops, airports and hotels.  In many cases, this
   is offered over "Open" (unencrypted) wireless networks, because
   distributing a passphrase (or using other authentication solutions)
   is not convenient or realistic.  Ideally, users would always use a
   VPN when using an untrusted network, but often they don't.  This
   leaves their traffic vulnerable to sniffing attacks, for example from
   someone in the adjacent hotel room running Wireshark, pervasive
   monitors, etc.

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   In addition, many businesses (for example, coffee shops and bars)
   offer free Wi-Fi as an inducement to customers to enter and remain in
   the premises.  Many customers will use the availability of free Wi-Fi
   as a deciding factor in which business to patronize.  Since these
   businesses are not Internet service providers, they are often
   unwilling and/or unqualified to perform complex configuration on
   their network.  In addition, customers are generally unwilling to do
   complicated provisioning on their devices just to obtain free Wi-Fi.
   This leads to a popular deployment technique -- a network protected
   using a shared and public PSK that is printed on a sandwich board at
   the entrance, on a chalkboard on the wall, or on a menu.  The PSK is
   used in a cryptographic handshake defined in [IEEE802.11] called the
   "4-way handshake" to prove knowledge of the PSK and derive traffic
   encryption keys for bulk wireless data.

   The belief is that this protects the wireless medium from passive
   sniffing and simple attacks.  That belief is erroneous.  Since the
   PSK is known by everyone, it is possible for a passive attacker to
   observe the 4-way Handshake and compute the traffic encryption keys
   used by a client and access point.  If the attacker is too late to
   observe this exchange, he can issue a forged "de-authenticate" frame
   that will cause the client and/or AP to reset the 802.11 state
   machine and cause them to go through the 4-way Handshake again
   thereby allowing the passive attacker to determine the traffic keys.

   With OWE, the client and AP, perform a Diffie-Hellman key exchange
   during the access procedure and use the resulting pairwise secret
   with the 4-way Handshake, instead of using a shared and public PSK in
   the 4-way Handshake.

   OWE requires no special configuration or user interaction but
   provides a higher level of security than a common, shared, and public
   PSK.  OWE not only provides more security to the end user, it is also
   easier to use both for the provider and the end user -- there are no
   public keys to maintain, share, or manage.

3.  802.11 Network Access

   Wi-Fi Access Points (AP) advertise their presence through frames
   called "beacons".  These frames inform clients within earshot of the
   SSID (Service Set Identifier) the AP is advertising, the AP's MAC
   address (known as its "BSSID" (Basic Service Set Identifier)),
   security policy governing access, which symmetric ciphers it uses for
   unicast and broadcast frames, QoS information, as well as support for
   other optional features of [IEEE802.11].  Wi-Fi clients can actively
   discover APs by issuing "probe requests" which are queries for APs
   that respond with "probe responses".  A probe response carries
   essentially the same information as a beacon.

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   After an AP is discovered by a client, actively through probing or
   passively through beacons, the client initiates a two-step method to
   gain network access.  The first step is "802.11 authentication".  For
   most methods of access, this is an empty exchange known as "Open
   Authentication-- basically the client says, "authenticate me", and
   the AP responds "ok, you're authenticated".  After 802.11
   authentication is 802.11 association, in which the client requests
   network access from an AP-- the SSID, a selection of the type of
   subsequent authentication to be made, any pairwise and group ciphers,
   etc-- using an 802.11 association request.  The AP acknowledges the
   request with an 802.11 association response.

   If the network is Open-- no authentication, no encryption-- the
   client has network access immediately after completion of 802.11
   association.  If the network enforces PSK authentication, the 4-way
   Handshake is initiated by the AP using the PSK to authenticate the
   client and derive traffic encryption keys.

   To add an opportunistic encryption mode of access to [IEEE802.11], it
   is necessary to perform a Diffie-Hellman key exchange during 802.11
   authentication and use the resulting pairwise secret with the 4-way

4.  Opportunistic Wireless Encryption

4.1.  Cryptography

   Performing a Diffie-Hellman key exchange requires agreement on a
   domain parameter set in which to perform the exchange.  OWE uses a
   registry (see [IKE-IANA]) to map an integer into a complete domain
   parameter set.  OWE supports both elliptic curve cryptography (ECC)
   and finite field cryptography (FFC).

   OWE uses a hash algorithm for generation of a secret and a secret
   identifier.  The particular hash algorithm depends on the group
   chosen for the Diffie-Hellman.  For ECC, the hash algorithm depends
   on the size of the prime defining the curve, p:

   o  SHA-256: when len(p) <= 256

   o  SHA-384: when 256 < len(p) <= 384

   o  SHA-512: when 384 < len(p)

   For FFC, the hash algorithm depends on the prime, p, defining the
   finite field:

   o  SHA-256: when len(p) <= 2048

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   o  SHA-384: when 2048 < len(p) <= 3072

   o  SHA-512: when 3072 < len(p)

4.2.  OWE Discovery

   An access point advertises support for OWE using an Authentication
   and Key Management (AKM) suite selector for OWE.  This AKM is
   illustrated in Table 1 and is added to the RSN element in all Beacons
   and Probe Response frames that the AP issues.

                                  OWE AKM

   |   OUI    | Suite  |   Authentication  |     Key     |     Key     |
   |          |  Type  |        Type       |  Management |  derivation |
   |          |        |                   |     Type    |     type    |
   | 00-0F-AC |   18   |   Opportunistic   |     This    |  [RFC5869]  |
   |          |        |      Wireless     |   document  |             |
   |          |        |     Encryption    |             |             |

                             Table 1: OWE AKM

   Once a client discovers an OWE-compliant AP, it performs "Open
   System" 802.11 authentication as defined in [IEEE802.11], it then
   proceeds to 802.11 association.

4.3.  OWE Association

   Information is added to 802.11 association requests and responses by
   using TLVs that [IEEE802.11] calls "elements".  Each element has an
   "Element ID" (including any Element ID extension), a length, and a
   value field that is element-specific.  These elements are appended to
   each other to construct 802.11 associate requests and responses.

   OWE adds the Diffie-Hellman Parameter element (see Figure 1) to
   802.11 association requests and responses.  The client adds her
   public key in the 802.11 associate request and the AP adds his public
   key in the 802.11 associate response.

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                   The Diffie-Hellman Parameter Element

      | Element ID |  Length  | Element ID |   element-specific     |
      |            |          |  Extension |         data           |
      |    255     | variable |     32     | group   |  public key  |

                                 Figure 1


   o  group is an unsigned two-octet integer defined in [IKE-IANA], in
      little-endian format, that identifies a domain parameter set;

   o  public key is an octet string representing the Diffie-Hellman
      public key; and,

   o  Element ID, Length, and ID Extension are all single octet

   The encoding of the public key depends on its type.  FFC elements
   SHALL be encoded per the integer-to-Octet-String conversion technique
   of [RFC6090].  For ECC elements, the encoding depends on the
   definition of the curve, either [RFC6090] or [RFC7748].  If the
   public key is from a curve defined in [RFC6090], compact
   representation SHALL be used.

   A client wishing to do OWE MUST indicate the OWE AKM in the RSN
   element portion of the 802.11 association request, and MUST include a
   Diffie-Hellman Parameter element to its 802.11 association request.
   An AP agreeing to do OWE MUST include the OWE AKM in the RSN element
   portion of the 802.11 association response.  If "PMK caching" (see
   Section 4.5) is not performed, it MUST also include a Diffie-Hellman
   Parameter element.  If "PMK caching" is not being performed, a client
   MUST discard any 802.11 association response that indicates the OWE
   AKM in the RSN element but does not have not a Diffie-Hellman
   Parameter element.

   For interoperability purposes, a compliant implementation MUST
   support group nineteen (19), a 256-bit elliptic curve group.  If the
   AP does not support the group indicated in the received 802.11
   association request it MUST respond with an 802.11 association
   response with a status code of seventy-seven (77) indicating an
   unsupported finite cyclic group.  A client that receives an 802.11
   association response with a status code of seventy-seven SHOULD retry
   OWE with a different supported group and, due to the unsecured nature

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   of 802.11 association, MAY request association again using the group
   which resulted in failure.  This failure SHOULD be logged and if the
   client abandons association due to the failure to agree on any group,
   notification of this fact SHOULD be provided to the user.

   Received Diffie-Hellman Parameter Elements are checked for validity
   upon receipt.  For ECC, a validity check depends on the curve
   definition, either [RFC6090] or [RFC7748].  For FFC, elements are
   checked that they are between one (1) and one (1) less than the
   prime, p, exclusive (i.e. 1 < element < p-1).  Invalid received
   Diffie-Hellman keys MUST result in unsuccessful association, a
   failure of OWE, and resetting of the 802.11 state machine.  Due to
   the unsecured nature of 802.11 association a client SHOULD retry OWE
   a number of times (which this memo does not specify).  This failure
   should be logged and if the client abandons association due to the
   (repeated) receipt of invalid elements, notification of this fact
   should be provided to the user.

4.4.  OWE Post-Association

   Once the client and AP have finished 802.11 association, they then
   complete the Diffie-Hellman key exchange and create a "pairwise
   master key" (PMK), and its associated identifier, PMKID.  Given a
   private key x, and the peer's (AP's if client, client's if AP) public
   key Y the following are generated:

      z = F(DH(x, Y))

      prk = HKDF-extract(C | A | group, z)

      PMK = HKDF-expand(prk, "OWE Key Generation", n)

   Where HKDF-expand() and HKDF-extract() are defined in [RFC5869]; "C |
   A | group" is a concatentation of the client's Diffie-Hellman public
   key, the AP's Diffie-Hellman public key (from the 802.11 Associate
   Request and Response, respectively), and the two-octet group from the
   Diffie-Hellman Parameter element (in little-endian format) and is
   passed as the salt to HKDF using the hash algorithm defined in
   section Section 4.1; and, n is the bit-length of the digest produced
   by that hash algorithm. z and prk SHOULD be irretrievably deleted
   once the PMK has been generated.

   The PMKID is generated by hashing the two Diffie-Hellman public keys
   (the data, as sent and received, from the "public key" portion of the
   Diffie-Hellman Parameter element in the 802.11 Association request
   and response) and returning the left-most 128 bits:

      PMKID = Truncate-128(Hash(C | A))

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   where C is the client's Diffie-Hellman public key from the 802.11
   Association request and A is the AP's Diffie-Hellman public key from
   the 802.11 Association response, and Hash is the hash algorithm
   defined in section Section 4.1.

   Upon completion of 802.11 association, the AP initiates the 4-way
   Handshake to the client using the PMK generated above.  The result of
   the 4-way Handshake is encryption keys to protect bulk unicast data
   and broadcast data.  If the 4-way Handshake fails this information
   SHOULD be presented to the user.

4.5.  OWE PMK Caching

   [IEEE802.11] defines "PMK caching" where a client and access point
   can cache a PMK for a certain period of time and reuse it with the
   4-way Handshake after subsequent associations to bypass potentially
   expensive authentication.  A client indicates its desire to do "PMK
   caching" by including the identifying PMKID in its 802.11 association
   request.  If an AP has cached the PMK identified by that PMKID, it
   includes the PMKID in its 802.11 association response, otherwise it
   ignores the PMKID and proceeds with normal 802.11 association.  OWE
   supports the notion of "PMK caching".

   Since "PMK caching" is indicated in the same frame as the Diffie-
   Hellman Parameter element is passed, a client wishing to do "PMK
   caching" MUST include both in her 802.11 association request.  If the
   AP has the PMK identified by the PMKID and wishes to perform "PMK
   caching", he will include the PMKID in his 802.11 association
   response but does not include a Diffie-Hellman parameter element.  If
   the AP does not have the PMK identified by the PMKID, it ignores the
   PMKID and proceeds with normal OWE 802.11 association by including a
   Diffie-Hellman Parameter element.

   When attempting "PMK caching" a client SHALL ignore any Diffie-
   Hellman Parameter element in an 802.11 association response that
   whose PMKID matches that of the client-issued 802.11 association
   request.  If the 802.11 association response does not include a
   PMKID, or if the PMKID does not match that of the client-issued
   802.11 association request, the client SHALL proceed with normal OWE

   The client SHALL ignore a PMKID in any 802.11 association response
   frame for which it did not include a PMKID in the corresponding
   802.11 association request frame.

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5.  IANA Considerations

   This memo includes no request to IANA.

6.  Implementation Considerations

   OWE is a replacement for 802.11 "Open" authentication.  Therefore,
   when OWE-compliant access points are discovered, the presentation of
   the available SSID to users should not include special security
   symbols such as a "lock icon".  To a user, an OWE SSID is the same as
   "Open", it simply provides more security behind the scenes.

   When OWE is initially deployed as a replacement for an existing
   network that uses "Open" authentication or a shared and public PSK it
   will be necessary to create an additional Basic Service Set
   identifier (BSSID) or a new Extended Service Set (ESS) with a
   separate Service Set Identifier (SSID) for OWE so two distinct 802.11
   networks can exist on the same Access Point (see [IEEE802.11]).  This
   arrangement should remain until the majority of users have switched
   over to OWE.

7.  Security Considerations

   Opportunistic encryption does not provide authentication.  The client
   will have no authenticated identity for the Access Point, and vice
   versa.  They will share pairwise traffic encryption keys and have a
   cryptographic assurance that a frame claimed to be from the peer is
   actually from the peer and was not modified in flight.

   OWE only secures data sent over the wirless medium and does not
   provide security for end-to-end traffic.  Users should still use
   application-level security for achieve security end-to-end.

   OWE is susceptible to an active attack in which an adversary
   impersonates an Access Point, induces a client to connect to it via
   OWE while it makes a connection to the legitimate Access Point.  In
   this particular attack, the adversary is able to inspect, modify, and
   forge any data between the client and legitimate Access Point.

   OWE is not a replacement for any authentication protocol specified in
   [IEEE802.11] and is not intended to be used when an alternative that
   provides real authentication is available.

8.  References

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8.1.  Normative References

              IEEE Computer Society, "Telecommunications and information
              exchange between systems Local and metropolitan area
              networks--", Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control
              (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) Specifications IEEE Std
              802.11-2016, 2016.

              IANA, "Internet Key Exchange (version 2) Parameters",
              Transform Type 4: Diffie-Hellman Group Transform IDs,
              2005, <

   [RFC2119]  Bradner, S., "Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate
              Requirement Levels", BCP 14, RFC 2119, March 1997.

   [RFC5869]  Krawczyk, H. and P. Eronen, "HMAC-based Extract-and-Expand
              Key Derivation Function (HKDF)", RFC 5869, DOI 10.17487/
              RFC5869, May 2010,

   [RFC6090]  McGrew, D., Igoe, K., and M. Salter, "Fundamental Elliptic
              Curve Cryptography Algorithms", RFC 6090, February 2011.

   [RFC7748]  Langley, A., Hamburg, M., and S. Turner, "Elliptic Curves
              for Security", RFC 7748, DOI 10.17487/RFC7748, January
              2016, <>.

8.2.  Informative References

   [RFC5386]  Williams, N. and M. Richardson, "Better-Than-Nothing
              Security: An Unauthenticated Mode of IPsec", RFC 5386, DOI
              10.17487/RFC5386, November 2008,

   [RFC7435]  Dukhovni, V., "Opportunistic Security: Some Protection
              Most of the Time", RFC 7435, DOI 10.17487/RFC7435,
              December 2014, <>.

Appendix A.  Changes / Author Notes.

   [ RFC Editor: Please remove this section before publication ]


      Initial version.

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   -00 to -01:

      Editorial, title change.

   -01 to -02:

      Stressed the use of this as an alternative to "Open", not PSK.
      The PSK case is more interesting to discuss, but Open is more
      widely applicable.

   -02 to -03:

      Added "Why IETF?"

   -03 to -04:

      Closed the "False sense of security" TODO - it was already done

      Filled in the ANA-1 and ANA-2 placeholders with the actual values.

      Closed the "failure to agree on group" TODO.

   -04 to -05:

      Closed the "what to do if invalid elements are received" TODO.

      Closed the "is [SEC1] a good and stable reference?" comment.

      Closed the "what about curve25519?" comment.

      Closed the "should the group be included in PMK derivation?

      Closed the issue regarding validity checks for curve25519.

   -05 to -06:

      Changed 802.11 reference to -2016 since that just came out.

      Added note in Security Considerations on end-to-end security (Lucy
      Yong comment).

      Added note about using a 2nd BSSID or SSID when transitioning to
      OWE (Mahesh Jethanandani comment).

      Added note about alerting the user to a failure of the 4-way
      Handshake (Mahesh Jethanandani comment).

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      s/suite identifier/suite selector/ in 4.2 (Robert Stacey comment).

      3rd column in Figure 1 should be "Element ID Extension" (Robert
      Stacey comment).

      Conformed to IEEE 802.11 style wrt capitalization in 4.2 (Robert
      Stacey comment).

   -06 to -07:

      Removed mention of single octet fields being in little endian.

      Removed parenthetical mention of SAE.

      changed "pubic value" to "public key" for consistency and clarity.

Authors' Addresses

   Dan Harkins (editor)
   HP Enterprise
   1322 Crossman avenue
   Sunnyvale, California  94089
   United States of America

   Phone: +1 415 555 1212

   Warren Kumari (editor)
   1600 Amphitheatre Parkway
   Mountain View, California  94043
   United States of America

   Phone: +1 408 555 1212

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