**Javascript disabled?**Like other modern websites, the IETF Datatracker relies on Javascript. Please enable Javascript for full functionality.

#
The BBS Signature Scheme

draft-irtf-cfrg-bbs-signatures-04

Document | Type | Active Internet-Draft (cfrg RG) | |
---|---|---|---|

Authors | Tobias Looker , Vasilis Kalos , Andrew Whitehead , Mike Lodder | ||

Last updated | 2023-10-30 | ||

Replaces | draft-looker-cfrg-bbs-signatures | ||

RFC stream | Internet Research Task Force (IRTF) | ||

Intended RFC status | Informational | ||

Formats | |||

Additional resources | Mailing list discussion | ||

Stream | IRTF state | Active RG Document | |

Consensus boilerplate | Unknown | ||

Document shepherd | (None) | ||

IESG | IESG state | I-D Exists | |

Telechat date | (None) | ||

Responsible AD | (None) | ||

Send notices to | (None) |

draft-irtf-cfrg-bbs-signatures-04

CFRG T. Looker Internet-Draft V. Kalos Intended status: Informational MATTR Expires: 25 April 2024 A. Whitehead Portage M. Lodder CryptID 23 October 2023 The BBS Signature Scheme draft-irtf-cfrg-bbs-signatures-04 Abstract BBS is a digital signature scheme categorized as a form of short group signature that supports several unique properties. Notably, the scheme supports signing multiple messages whilst producing a single output digital signature. Through this capability, the possessor of a signature is able to generate proofs that selectively disclose subsets of the originally signed set of messages, whilst preserving the verifiable authenticity and integrity of the messages. Furthermore, these proofs are said to be zero-knowledge in nature as they do not reveal the underlying signature; instead, what they reveal is a proof of knowledge of the undisclosed signature. Discussion Venues This note is to be removed before publishing as an RFC. Source for this draft and an issue tracker can be found at https://github.com/decentralized-identity/bbs-signature. 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 https://datatracker.ietf.org/drafts/current/. 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." Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 1] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 This Internet-Draft will expire on 25 April 2024. Copyright Notice Copyright (c) 2023 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 (https://trustee.ietf.org/ license-info) in effect on the date of publication of this document. Please review these documents carefully, as they describe your rights and restrictions with respect to this document. Code Components extracted from this document must include Revised BSD License text as described in Section 4.e of the Trust Legal Provisions and are provided without warranty as described in the Revised BSD License. Table of Contents 1. Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 1.1. Terminology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 1.2. Notation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 1.3. Document Organization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 2. Conventions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 3. Scheme Definition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 3.1. Parameters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 3.2. Interfaces . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 3.3. Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 3.3.1. Subgroup Selection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 3.3.2. Generators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 3.3.3. Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 3.3.4. Serializing to Octets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 3.4. Key Generation Operations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 3.4.1. Secret Key . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 3.4.2. Public Key . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 3.5. BBS Signatures Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 3.5.1. Signature Generation (Sign) . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 3.5.2. Signature Verification (Verify) . . . . . . . . . . . 14 3.5.3. Proof Generation (ProofGen) . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 3.5.4. Proof Verification (ProofVerify) . . . . . . . . . . 16 3.6. Core Operations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 3.6.1. CoreSign . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 3.6.2. CoreVerify . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 3.6.3. CoreProofGen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 3.6.4. CoreProofVerify . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 3.7. Proof Protocol Subroutines . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 3.7.1. Proof Initialization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 3.7.2. Proof Finalization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 3.7.3. Proof Verification Initialization . . . . . . . . . . 28 Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 2] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 3.7.4. Challenge Calculation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 3.8. Defining New Interfaces . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 4. Utility Operations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 4.1. Interface Utilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 4.1.1. Generators Calculation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 4.1.2. Messages to Scalars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 4.2. Core Utilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 4.2.1. Random Scalars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 4.2.2. Hash to Scalar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 4.2.3. Domain Calculation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39 4.2.4. Serialization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 5. Security Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 5.1. Validating Public Keys . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 5.2. Point Deserialization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 5.3. Skipping Membership Checks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 5.4. Side Channel Attacks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 5.5. Randomness Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 5.6. Presentation Header Selection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 5.7. Implementing hash_to_curve_g1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 5.8. Choice of Underlying Curve . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 5.9. ProofGen Security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 5.10. Randomness Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 5.11. Using a Commitment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 5.12. Mapping Messages to Scalars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 6. Ciphersuites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 6.1. Ciphersuite Format . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 6.1.1. Ciphersuite ID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 6.1.2. Additional Parameters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 6.2. BLS12-381 Ciphersuites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53 6.2.1. BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 6.2.2. BLS12-381-SHA-256 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55 7. Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56 7.1. Mocked Random Scalars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56 7.2. Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 7.3. BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 7.3.1. Key Pair . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 7.3.2. Map Messages to Scalars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59 7.3.3. Message Generators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59 7.3.4. Signature Fixtures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60 7.3.5. Proof Fixtures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 7.4. BLS12381-SHA-256 Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 7.4.1. Key Pair . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 7.4.2. Map Messages to Scalars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 7.4.3. Message Generators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 7.4.4. Signature Fixtures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 7.4.5. Proof Fixtures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 8. IANA Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73 9. Acknowledgements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74 Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 3] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 10. Normative References . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74 11. Informative References . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75 Appendix A. BLS12-381 hash_to_curve Definition Using SHAKE-256 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 A.1. BLS12-381 G1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Appendix B. Use Cases . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78 B.1. Non-correlating Security Token . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78 B.2. Improved Bearer Security Token . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78 B.3. Selectively Disclosure Enabled Identity Credentials . . . 79 Appendix C. Additional Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79 C.1. BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 Ciphersuite . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80 C.1.1. Signature Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80 C.1.2. Proof Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84 C.1.3. Hash to Scalar Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86 C.2. BLS12-381-SHA-256 Ciphersuite . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87 C.2.1. Signature Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87 C.2.2. Proof Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91 C.2.3. Hash to Scalar Test Vectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 Appendix D. Proof Generation and Verification Algorithmic Explanation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Appendix E. Document History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96 Authors' Addresses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 1. Introduction A digital signature scheme is a fundamental cryptographic primitive that is used to provide data integrity and verifiable authenticity in various protocols. The core premise of digital signature technology is built upon asymmetric cryptography where-by the possessor of a private key is able to sign a message, where anyone in possession of the corresponding public key matching that of the private key is able to verify the signature. The name BBS is derived from the authors of the original academic work of Dan Boneh, Xavier Boyen, and Hovav Shacham, where the scheme was first described. Beyond the core properties of a digital signature scheme, BBS signatures provide multiple additional unique properties, three key ones are: Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 4] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 *Selective Disclosure* - The scheme allows a signer to sign multiple messages and produce a single -constant size- output signature. A holder/prover then possessing the messages and the signature can generate a proof whereby they can choose which messages to disclose, while revealing no-information about the undisclosed messages. The proof itself guarantees the integrity and authenticity of the disclosed messages (e.g. that they were originally signed by the signer). *Unlinkable Proofs* - The proofs generated by the scheme are known as zero-knowledge, proofs-of-knowledge of the signature, meaning a verifying party in receipt of a proof is unable to determine which signature was used to generate the proof, removing a common source of correlation. In general, each proof generated is indistinguishable from random even for two proofs generated from the same signature. *Proof of Possession* - The proofs generated by the scheme prove to a verifier that the party who generated the proof (holder/prover) was in possession of a signature without revealing it. The scheme also supports binding a presentation header to the generated proof. The presentation header can include arbitrary information such as a cryptographic nonce, an audience/domain identifier and or time based validity information. Refer to the Appendix B for an elaboration on situations where these properties are useful Below is a basic diagram describing the main entities involved in the scheme Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 5] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 (1) sign (3) ProofGen +----- +----- | | | | | | | | | \ / | \ / +----------+ +-----------+ | | | | | | | | | | | | | Signer |---(2)* Send signature + msgs----->| Holder/ | | | | Prover | | | | | | | | | +----------+ +-----------+ | | | (4)* Send proof + disclosed msgs | | \ / +-----------+ | | | | | | | Verifier | | | | | | | +-----------+ | / \ | | | | +----- (5) ProofVerify Figure 1: Basic diagram capturing the main entities involved in using the scheme *Note* The protocols implied by the items annotated by an asterisk are out of scope for this specification 1.1. Terminology The following terminology is used throughout this document: SK The secret key for the signature scheme. PK The public key for the signature scheme. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 6] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 message An octet string, representing a signed message. L The total number of signed messages. R The number of message indexes that are disclosed (revealed) in a proof-of-knowledge of a signature. U The number of message indexes that are undisclosed in a proof-of- knowledge of a signature. scalar An integer between 0 and r-1, where r is the prime order of the selected groups, defined by each ciphersuite (see also Notation (#notation)). generator A valid point on the selected subgroup of the curve being used that is employed to commit a value. signature The digital signature output. nonce A cryptographic nonce presentation_header (ph) A payload generated and bound to the context of a specific spk. dst The domain separation tag. I2OSP An operation that transforms a non-negative integer into an octet string, defined in Section 4 of [RFC8017]. Note, the output of this operation is in big-endian order. OS2IP An operation that transforms a octet string into an non- negative integer, defined in Section 4 of [RFC8017]. Note, the input of this operation must be in big-endian order. INVALID, ABORT Error indicators. INVALID refers to an error encountered during the Deserialization or Procedure steps of an operation. An INVALID value can be returned by a subroutine and handled by the calling operation. ABORT indicates that one or more of the initial constraints defined by the operation are not met. In that case, the operation will stop execution. An operation calling a subroutine that aborted must also immediately abort. 1.2. Notation The following notation and primitives are used: a || b Denotes the concatenation of octet strings a and b. I \ J For sets I and J, denotes the difference of the two sets i.e., all the elements of I that do not appear in J, in the same order as they were in I. X[a..b] Denotes a slice of the array X containing all elements from and including the value at index a until and including the value at index b. Note when this syntax is applied to an octet string, each element in the array X is assumed to be a single byte. range(a, b) For integers a and b, with a <= b, denotes the ascending ordered list of all integers between a and b inclusive (i.e., the integers "i" such that a <= i <= b). length(input) Takes as input either an array or an octet string. If Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 7] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 the input is an array, returns the number of elements of the array. If the input is an octet string, returns the number of bytes of the inputted octet string. Terms specific to pairing-friendly elliptic curves that are relevant to this document are restated below, originally defined in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves]. E1, E2 elliptic curve groups defined over finite fields. This document assumes that E1 has a more compact representation than E2, i.e., because E1 is defined over a smaller field than E2. For a pairing-friendly curve, this document denotes operations in E1 and E2 in additive notation, i.e., P + Q denotes point addition and x * P denotes scalar multiplication. G1, G2 subgroups of E1 and E2 (respectively) having prime order r. GT a subgroup, of prime order r, of the multiplicative group of a field extension. e G1 x G2 -> GT: a non-degenerate bilinear map. r The prime order of the G1 and G2 subgroups. BP1, BP2 base (constant) points on the G1 and G2 subgroups respectively. Identity_G1, Identity_G2, Identity_GT The identity element for the G1, G2, and GT subgroups respectively. hash_to_curve_g1(ostr, dst) -> P A cryptographic hash function that takes an arbitrary octet string as input and returns a point in G1, using the hash_to_curve operation defined in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] and the inputted dst as the domain separation tag for that operation (more specifically, the inputted dst will become the DST parameter for the hash_to_field operation, called by hash_to_curve). point_to_octets_g1(P) -> ostr, point_to_octets_g2(P) -> ostr returns the canonical representation of the point P for the respective subgroup as an octet string. This operation is also known as serialization. octets_to_point_g1(ostr) -> P, octets_to_point_g2(ostr) -> P returns the point P for the respective subgroup corresponding to the canonical representation ostr, or INVALID if ostr is not a valid output of the respective point_to_octets_g* function. This operation is also known as deserialization. subgroup_check(P) -> VALID or INVALID returns VALID when the point P is an element of the subgroup of order r, and INVALID otherwise. This function can always be implemented by checking that r * P is equal to the identity element. In some cases, faster checks may also exist, e.g., [Bowe19]. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 8] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 1.3. Document Organization This document is organized as follows: * Scheme Definition (#scheme-definition) defines the core operations and parameters for the BBS signature scheme. * Utility Operations (#utility-operations) defines utilities used by the BBS signature scheme. * Security Considerations (#security-considerations) describes a set of security considerations associated to the signature scheme. * Ciphersuites (#ciphersuites) defines the format of a ciphersuite, alongside a concrete ciphersuite based on the BLS12-381 curve. 2. Conventions The keywords MUST, MUST NOT, REQUIRED, SHALL, SHALL NOT, SHOULD, SHOULD NOT, RECOMMENDED, MAY, and OPTIONAL, when they appear in this document, are to be interpreted as described in [RFC2119]. 3. Scheme Definition This section defines the BBS signature scheme, including the parameters required to define a concrete ciphersuite. 3.1. Parameters The schemes operations defined in this section depend on the following parameters: * A pairing-friendly elliptic curve, plus associated functionality given in Section 1.2 (#notation). * A hash-to-curve suite as defined in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve], using the aforementioned pairing-friendly curve. This defines the hash_to_curve and expand_message operations, used by this document. * get_random(n): returns a random octet string with a length of n bytes, sampled uniformly at random using a cryptographically secure pseudo-random number generator (CSPRNG) or a pseudo random function. See [RFC4086] for recommendations and requirements on the generation of random numbers. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 9] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 3.2. Interfaces The BBS signature scheme is organized as follows: * A set of low level (core) operations, taking care of the main cryptographic functionality. * An Application Interface (API), that uses the core operations in a secure way. Each of the core operations (see Section 3.6), expect a list of points (called the generators, see Section 3.3.2) and a list of messages represented as scalar values (see Section 3.3.3). It is the job of the Interface to: 1. Create the necessary generators. 2. Map the messages to scalars (see Section 3.3.3). This allows for extensibility of the core scheme without exposing the resulting complexity to all applications. A document extending the core functionality of the BBS scheme by defining a new Interface, MUST ensure that it adheres to the requirements described in Section 3.8. 3.3. Considerations 3.3.1. Subgroup Selection In definition of this signature scheme there are two possible variations based upon the sub-group selection, namely where public keys are defined in G2 and signatures in G1 OR the opposite where public keys are defined in G1 and signatures in G2. Some pairing cryptography based digital signature schemes such as [I-D.irtf-cfrg-bls-signature] elect to allow for both variations, because they optimize for different things. However, in the case of this scheme, due to the operations involved in both signature and proof generation being computational in-efficient when performed in G2 and in the pursuit of simplicity, the scheme is limited to a construction where public keys are in G2 and signatures in G1. 3.3.2. Generators Throughout the operations of this signature scheme, each message that is signed is paired with a specific point of G1, called a generator. Specifically, if a generator H_1 is multiplied with msg_1 during signing, then H_1 MUST be multiplied with msg_1 in all other operations (signature verification, proof generation and proof verification). As a result, the messages must be passed to the operations of the BBS scheme in the same order. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 10] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 Aside from the message generators, the scheme uses one additional generator Q_1 to sign the signature's domain, which binds both the signature and generated proofs to a specific context and cryptographically protects any potential application-specific information (for example, messages that must always be disclosed etc.). 3.3.3. Messages In this document, the messages to be signed are defined as octet- strings. Each message must be mapped to a scalar value before passed to one of the core BBS operations (Section 3.6). There are various ways to map a message to a scalar value. The BBS Signatures Interface defined in this document (see Section 3.5), makes use of a hash function (see Section 4.1.2). See Section 5.12 for more details and guidance on using alternative mapping methods. 3.3.4. Serializing to Octets When serializing one or more values to produce an octet string, each element will be encoded using a specific operation determined by its type. More concretely, * Points in G* will be serialized using the point_to_octets_g* implementation for a particular ciphersuite. * Non-negative integers will be serialized using I2OSP with an output length of 8 bytes. * Scalars will be serialized using I2OSP with a constant output length defined by a particular ciphersuite. We also use strings in double quotes to represent ASCII-encoded literals. For example "BBS" will be used to refer to the octet string, 010000100100001001010011. Those rules will be used explicitly on every operation. See also Serialize (#serialize). 3.4. Key Generation Operations 3.4.1. Secret Key This operation generates a secret key (SK) deterministically from a secret octet string (key_material). This operation is the RECOMMENDED way of generating a secret key, but its use is not required for compatibility, and implementations MAY use a different key generation procedure. For security, such an alternative MUST output a secret key that is statistically close to uniformly random in the range from 1 to r-1. An example of an HKDF-based alternative Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 11] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 is the KeyGen operation defined in Section 2.3 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-bls-signature] (with an appropriate, BBS specific, salt value, like "BBS_SIG_KEYGEN_SALT_"). For security, key_material MUST be random and infeasible to guess, e.g. generated by a trusted source of randomness and with enough entropy. See [RFC4086] for suggestions on generating randomness. key_material MUST be at least 32 bytes long, but it MAY be longer. KeyGen takes an optional input, key_info. This parameter MAY be used to derive distinct keys from the same key material. Because KeyGen is deterministic, implementations MAY choose either to store the resulting SK or to store key_material and key_info and call KeyGen to derive SK when necessary. SK = KeyGen(key_material, key_info, key_dst) Inputs: - key_material (REQUIRED), a secret octet string. See requirements above. - key_info (OPTIONAL), an octet string. Defaults to an empty string if not supplied. - key_dst (OPTIONAL), an octet string representing the domain separation tag. Defaults to the octet string ciphersuite_id || "KEYGEN_DST_" if not supplied. Outputs: - SK, a uniformly random integer such that 0 < SK < r. Procedure: 1. if length(key_material) < 32, return INVALID 2. if length(key_info) > 65535, return INVALID 3. derive_input = key_material || I2OSP(length(key_info), 2) || key_info 4. SK = hash_to_scalar(derive_input, key_dst) 5. if SK is INVALID, return INVALID 6. return SK 3.4.2. Public Key This operation takes a secret key (SK) and outputs a corresponding public key (PK). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 12] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 PK = SkToPk(SK) Inputs: - SK (REQUIRED), a secret integer such that 0 < SK < r. Outputs: - PK, a public key encoded as an octet string. Procedure: 1. W = SK * BP2 2. return point_to_octets_g2(W) 3.5. BBS Signatures Interface This section defines a BBS Signatures Interface (see Section 3.2), that makes use of the core operations defined in Section 3.6, to perform the functions of signing and verifying the signature, as well as generating and validating the BBS proof. To create the generators (see Section 3.3.2) it uses the create_generators operation defined in Section 4.1.1. Each inputted message is an octet string. To map the messages to scalars, it uses the messages_to_scalars operation defined in Section 4.1.2. 3.5.1. Signature Generation (Sign) The Sign operation returns a BBS signature from a secret key (SK), over a header and a set of messages. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 13] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 signature = Sign(SK, PK, header, messages) Inputs: - SK (REQUIRED), a secret key in the form outputted by the KeyGen operation. - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by SkToPk provided the above SK as input. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of octet strings. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". Parameters: - api_id, the octet string ciphersuite_id || "H2G_HM2S_", where ciphersuite_id is defined by the ciphersuite and "H2G_HM2S_"is an ASCII string comprised of 9 bytes. Outputs: - signature, a signature encoded as an octet string; or INVALID. Procedure: 1. message_scalars = messages_to_scalars(messages, api_id) 2. generators = create_generators(length(messages)+1, PK, api_id) 3. signature = CoreSign(SK, PK, header, message_scalars, generators, api_id) 4. if signature is INVALID, return INVALID 5. return signature 3.5.2. Signature Verification (Verify) The Verify operation validates a BBS signature, given a public key (PK), a header and a set of messages. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 14] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 result = Verify(PK, signature, header, messages) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - signature (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the Sign operation. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of octet strings. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". Parameters: - api_id, the octet string ciphersuite_id || "H2G_HM2S_", where ciphersuite_id is defined by the ciphersuite and "H2G_HM2S_"is an ASCII string comprised of 9 bytes. Outputs: - result, either VALID or INVALID. Procedure: 1. message_scalars = messages_to_scalars(messages, api_id) 2. generators = create_generators(length(messages)+1, PK, api_id) 3. result = CoreVerify(PK, signature, generators, header, message_scalars, api_id) 4. return result 3.5.3. Proof Generation (ProofGen) The ProofGen operation creates BBS proof, which is a zero-knowledge, proof-of-knowledge, of a BBS signature, while optionally disclosing any subset of the signed messages. Validating the proof (see ProofVerify defined in Section 3.5.4) guarantees authenticity and integrity of the header and disclosed messages, as well as knowledge of a valid BBS signature. Other than the Signer's public key (PK), the BBS signature, the header and the messages, the operation also accepts a presentation header value, that will be bound the the resulting proof (seeSection 5.6). To indicate which of the messages should be disclosed, the operation accepts a list of integers in ascending order, representing the indexes of those messages Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 15] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 proof = ProofGen(PK, signature, header, ph, messages, disclosed_indexes) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - signature (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the Sign operation. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - ph (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing the presentation header. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of octet strings. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - disclosed_indexes (OPTIONAL), vector of unsigned integers in ascending order. Indexes of disclosed messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". Parameters: - api_id, the octet string ciphersuite_id || "H2G_HM2S_", where ciphersuite_id is defined by the ciphersuite and "H2G_HM2S_"is an ASCII string comprised of 9 bytes. Outputs: - proof, an octet string; or INVALID. Procedure: 1. message_scalars = messages_to_scalars(messages, api_id) 2. generators = create_generators(length(messages)+1, PK, api_id) 3. proof = CoreProofGen(PK, signature, generators, header, ph, message_scalars, disclosed_indexes, api_id) 4. if proof is INVALID, return INVALID 5. return proof 3.5.4. Proof Verification (ProofVerify) The ProofVerify operation validates a BBS proof, given the Signer's public key (PK), a header and presentation header values, the disclosed messages and the indexes those messages had in the original vector of signed messages. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 16] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 result = ProofVerify(PK, proof, header, ph, disclosed_messages, disclosed_indexes) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - proof (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the ProofGen operation. - header (OPTIONAL), an optional octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - ph (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing the presentation header. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - disclosed_messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of octet strings. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - disclosed_indexes (OPTIONAL), vector of unsigned integers in ascending order. Indexes of disclosed messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". Parameters: - api_id, the octet string ciphersuite_id || "H2G_HM2S_", where ciphersuite_id is defined by the ciphersuite and "H2G_HM2S_"is an ASCII string comprised of 9 bytes. - (octet_point_length, octet_scalar_length), defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - result, either VALID or INVALID. Deserialization: 1. proof_len_floor = 2 * octet_point_length + 3 * octet_scalar_length 2. if length(proof) < proof_len_floor, return INVALID 3. U = floor((length(proof) - proof_len_floor) / octet_scalar_length) 4. R = length(disclosed_indexes) Procedure: 1. message_scalars = messages_to_scalars(disclosed_messages, api_id) 2. generators = create_generators(U + R + 1, PK, api_id) 3. result = CoreProofVerify(PK, proof, generators, header, ph, message_scalars, disclosed_indexes, api_id) Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 17] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 4. return result 3.6. Core Operations The operations defined in this section perform the low-level cryptographic functionality of BBS Signatures. Those core functions MUST only be invoked by an Application Interface that conform to the requirements outlined in Section 3.8. The operations of this section make use of functions and sub-routines defined in Utility Operations (#utility-operations). More specifically, * hash_to_scalar is defined in Section 4.2.2 * calculate_domain and calculate_challenge are defined in Section 4.2.3 and Section 3.7.4 correspondingly. * serialize, signature_to_octets, octets_to_signature, proof_to_octets, octets_to_proof and octets_to_pubkey are defined in Section 4.2.4 Each core operation will accept a vector of generators (points of G1) and optionally, a vector of messages. The generators MUST be unique and pseudo-random i.e., with no known relationship to each other. See Section 4.1.1.1 for more details. Each message is represented as a scalar value. See Section 4.1.2 for ways to map a message to a scalar and the corresponding security requirements. *Note* Some of the utility functions used by the core operations of this section could fail (ABORT). In that case, the calling operation MUST also immediately abort. 3.6.1. CoreSign This operation computes a deterministic signature from a secret key (SK), a set of generators (points of G1) and optionally a header and a vector of messages. This operation also accepts an optional commitment input (see Section 5.11). The commitment is a point of G1 (other than the identity), that if used, it will be integrity protected by the signature. This value serves only as an extension point and it is not used by this document. Applications using the Interface defined in Section 3.5 MUST ignore this value. Extensions that want to take advantage of this extension point MUST follow the requirements defined in Section 5.11. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 18] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 Note that this operation requires the generators to be at least one more than the messages, but does not enforce an exact equality, in contrast to the CoreVerify (Section 3.6.2), CoreProofGen (Section 3.6.3) and CoreProofVerify (Section 3.6.4) operations. This is to accommodate extensions that use the commitment value. If the commitment input is not used, the generators MUST be exactly one more than the messages. signature = CoreSign(SK, PK, generators, header, messages, commitment, api_id) Inputs: - SK (REQUIRED), a secret key in the form outputted by the KeyGen operation. - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by SkToPk provided the above SK as input. - generators (REQUIRED), vector of pseudo-random points in G1. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of scalars representing the messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - commitment (OPTIONAL), a point of G1. If not supplied, it defaults to the identity point of G1 ("Identity_G1"). - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Parameters: - P1, fixed point of G1, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - signature, a vector comprised of a point of G1 and a scalar. Definitions: 1. signature_dst, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "H2S_" where "H2S_" is an ASCII string comprised of 4 bytes. Deserialization: 1. L = length(messages) 2. if length(generators) < L + 1, return INVALID 2. (msg_1, ..., msg_L) = messages Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 19] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 3. (Q_1, H_1, ..., H_L) = (generators[1], ..., generators[L+1]) Procedure: 1. domain = calculate_domain(PK, generators, header, api_id) 2. let comm be an empty octet string ("") 3. if commitment != Identity_G1, comm = serialize(commitment) 4. e = hash_to_scalar(serialize((SK, domain, msg_1, ..., msg_L, comm)), signature_dst) 5. B = P1 + Q_1 * domain + H_1 * msg_1 + ... + H_L * msg_L + commitment 6. A = B * (1 / (SK + e)) 7. return signature_to_octets((A, e)) *Note* When computing step 12 of the above procedure there is an extremely small probability (around 2^(-r)) that the condition (SK + e) = 0 mod r will be met. How implementations evaluate the inverse of the scalar value 0 may vary, with some returning an error and others returning 0 as a result. If the returned value from the inverse operation 1/(SK + e) does evaluate to 0 the value of A will equal Identity_G1 thus an invalid signature. Implementations MAY elect to check (SK + e) = 0 mod r prior to step 9, and or A != Identity_G1 after step 9 to prevent the production of invalid signatures. 3.6.2. CoreVerify This operation checks that a signature is valid for a given set of generators, header and vector of messages, against a supplied public key (PK). The set of messages MUST be supplied in this operation in the same order they were supplied to Sign (#signature-generation- sign) when creating the signature. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 20] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 result = CoreVerify(PK, signature, generators, header, messages, api_id) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - signature (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the Sign operation. - generators (REQUIRED), vector of pseudo-random points in G1. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of scalars representing the messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Parameters: - P1, fixed point of G1, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - result, either VALID or INVALID. Deserialization: 1. signature_result = octets_to_signature(signature) 2. if signature_result is INVALID, return INVALID 3. (A, e) = signature_result 4. W = octets_to_pubkey(PK) 5. if W is INVALID, return INVALID 6. L = length(messages) 7. if length(generators) != L + 1, return INVALID 8. (msg_1, ..., msg_L) = messages 9. (Q_1, H_1, ..., H_L) = generators Procedure: 1. domain = calculate_domain(PK, generators, header, api_id) 2. B = P1 + Q_1 * domain + H_1 * msg_1 + ... + H_L * msg_L 3. if e(A, W + BP2 * e) * e(B, -BP2) != Identity_GT, return INVALID 4. return VALID Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 21] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 3.6.3. CoreProofGen This operation computes a zero-knowledge proof-of-knowledge of a signature, while optionally selectively disclosing from the original set of signed messages. The "prover" may also supply a presentation header, see Presentation header selection (#presentation-header- selection) for more details. Validating the resulting proof (using the ProofVerify algorithm defined in Section 3.5.4), guarantees the integrity and authenticity of the revealed messages, as well as the possession of a valid signature (for the public key PK) by the prover. The ProofGen operation will accept that signature as an input. It is RECOMMENDED to validate that signature, using the inputted public key PK, with the Verify operation defined in Section 3.5.2. The operation works by first initializing the proof using the ProofInit subroutine defined in Section 3.7.1. The result will be passed to the challenge calculation operation (ProofChallengeCalculate, defined in Section 3.7.4). The outputted challenge, together with the initialization result, will be used by the ProofFinalize subroutine defined in Section 3.7.2, which will return the proof value. The messages supplied in this operation MUST be in the same order as when supplied to Sign (#signature-generation-sign). To specify which of those messages will be disclosed, the prover can supply the list of indexes (disclosed_indexes) that the disclosed messages have in the array of signed messages. Each element in disclosed_indexes MUST be a non-negative integer, in the range from 1 to length(messages). The operation calculates multiple random scalars using the calculate_random_scalars utility operation defined in Section 4.2.1. See also Section 5.10 for considerations and requirements on random scalars generation. To allow for flexibility in implementations, although ProofGen defines a specific value for expand_len, applications may use any value larger than ceil((ceil(log2(r))+k)/8) (for example, for the BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 and BLS12-381-SHA-256 ciphersuites, an implementation can elect to use a value of 64, instead of 48, as to allow for certain optimizations). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 22] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 proof = CoreProofGen(PK, signature, generators, header, ph, messages, disclosed_indexes, api_id) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - signature (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the Sign operation. - generators (REQUIRED), vector of pseudo-random points in G1. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - ph (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing the presentation header. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of scalars representing the messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - disclosed_indexes (OPTIONAL), vector of unsigned integers in ascending order. Indexes of disclosed messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Outputs: - proof, an octet string; or INVALID. Deserialization: 1. signature_result = octets_to_signature(signature) 2. if signature_result is INVALID, return INVALID 3. (A, e) = signature_result 4. L = length(messages) 5. R = length(disclosed_indexes) 6. if R > L, return INVALID 7. U = L - R 8. undisclosed_indexes = range(1, L) \ disclosed_indexes 9. (i1, ..., iR) = disclosed_indexes 10. (j1, ..., jU) = undisclosed_indexes 11. disclosed_messages = (messages[i1], ..., messages[iR]) 12. undisclosed_messages = (messages[j1], ..., messages[jU]) Procedure: Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 23] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 1. random_scalars = calculate_random_scalars(3+U) 2. init_res = ProofInit(PK, signature_res, generators, random_scalars, header, messages, undisclosed_indexes, api_id) 3. if init_res is INVALID, return INVALID 4. challenge = ProofChallengeCalculate(init_res, disclosed_indexes, disclosed_messages, ph, api_id) 5. proof = ProofFinalize(init_res, challenge, e, random_scalars, undisclosed_messages) 6. return proof 3.6.4. CoreProofVerify This operation checks that a proof is valid for a header, vector of disclosed messages (along side their index corresponding to their original position when signed) and presentation header against a public key (PK). The operation works by first initializing the proof verification using the ProofVerifyInit subroutine defined in Section 3.7.3. The result will be inputted to the challenge calculation operation (ProofChallengeCalculate, defined in Section 3.7.4). The resulting challenge and the 2 first component of the received proof (points of G1) will be checked for correctness (steps 4 and 5 in the following procedure), to verify the proof. The operation accepts the messages that the prover indicated to be disclosed. Those messages MUST be in the same order as when supplied to Sign (#signature-generation-sign) (as a subset of the signed messages). Lastly, it also accepts the indexes that the disclosed messages had in the original array of messages supplied to Sign (#signature-generation-sign) (i.e., the disclosed_indexes list supplied to ProofGen (#proof-generation-proofgen)). Every element in this list MUST be a non-negative integer in the range from 1 to L, in ascending order. result = CoreProofVerify(PK, proof, generators, header, ph, disclosed_messages, disclosed_indexes, api_id) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - proof (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the ProofGen operation. - generators (REQUIRED), vector of pseudo-random points in G1. - header (OPTIONAL), an optional octet string containing context and application specific information. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 24] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 - ph (OPTIONAL), an octet string containing the presentation header. If not supplied, it defaults to an empty string. - disclosed_messages (OPTIONAL), a vector of scalars representing the messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - disclosed_indexes (OPTIONAL), vector of unsigned integers in ascending order. Indexes of disclosed messages. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Parameters: - P1, fixed point of G1, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - result, either VALID or INVALID. Deserialization: 1. proof_result = octets_to_proof(proof) 2. if proof_result is INVALID, return INVALID 3. (Abar, Bbar, r2^, r3^, commitments, cp) = proof_result 4. W = octets_to_pubkey(PK) 5. if W is INVALID, return INVALID 6. (i1, ..., iR) = disclosed_indexes Procedure: 1. init_res = ProofVerifyInit(PK, proof_result, generators, header, messages, disclosed_indexes, api_id) 2. if init_res is INVALID, return INVALID 3. challenge = ProofChallengeCalculate(init_res, disclosed_indexes, messages, ph, api_id) 4. if cp != challenge, return INVALID 5. if e(Abar, W) * e(Bbar, -BP2) != Identity_GT, return INVALID 6. return VALID 3.7. Proof Protocol Subroutines This section describes the subroutines used by the ProofGen and ProVerify algorithms defined in Section 3.5.3 and Section 3.5.4 respectively. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 25] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 3.7.1. Proof Initialization This operation initializes the proof and returns part of the input that will be passed to the challenge calculation operation (i.e., ProofChallengeCalculate, Section 3.7.4), during the ProofGen operation defined in Section 3.5.3. As one of its inputs, it accepts a list of random scalars (random_scalars) and a list of unsigned integers, in ascending order, representing the indexes of the messages the Prover choses to disclose (undisclosed_indexes see Section 3.5.3). The list of random scalars MUST have exactly 3 more items than the list of undisclosed indexes (i.e., it must hold that length(random_scalars) = length(undisclosed_indexes) + 3). This operation makes use of the create_generators function, defined in Section 4.1.1 and the calculate_domain function defined in Section 4.2.3. init_res = ProofInit(PK, signature, generators, random_scalars, header, messages, undisclosed_indexes, api_id) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - signature (REQUIRED), vector representing a BBS signature, consisting of a point of G1 and a scalar, in that order. - generators (REQUIRED), vector of points in G1. - random_scalars (REQUIRED), vector of scalar values. - header (OPTIONAL), octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). - messages (OPTIONAL), vector of scalar values. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - undisclosed_indexes (OPTIONAL), vector of unsigned integers in ascending order. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Parameters: - P1, fixed point of G1, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - init_res, vector consisting of 3 points of G1 and a scalar, in that order; or INVALID. Deserialization: Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 26] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 1. (A, e) = signature 2. L = length(messages) 3. U = length(undisclosed_indexes) 4. (j1, ..., jU) = undisclosed_indexes 5. if length(random_scalars) != U + 3, return INVALID 6. (r1, r2, r3, m~_j1, ..., m~_jU) = random_scalars 7. (msg_1, ..., msg_L) = messages 8. if length(generators) != L + 1, return INVALID 9. (Q_1, MsgGenerators) = generators 10. (H_1, ..., H_L) = MsgGenerators 11. (H_j1, ..., H_jU) = (MsgGenerators[j1], ..., MsgGenerators[jU]) ABORT if: 1. for i in undisclosed_indexes, i < 1 or i > L 2. U > L Procedure: 1. domain = calculate_domain(PK, Q_1, (H_1, ..., H_L), header, api_id) 2. B = P1 + Q_1 * domain + H_1 * msg_1 + ... + H_L * msg_L 3. Abar = A * r1 4. Bbar = B * r1 - Abar * e 5. T = Abar * r2 + Bbar * r3 + H_j1 * m~_j1 + ... + H_jU * m~_jU 6. return (Abar, Bbar, T, domain) 3.7.2. Proof Finalization This operation finalizes the proof calculation during the ProofGen operation defined in Section 3.5.3 and returns the serialized proof value, using the proof_to_octets serialization operation defined in Section 4.2.4.4. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 27] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 proof = ProofFinalize(init_res, challenge, e_value, random_scalars, undisclosed_messages) Inputs: - init_res (REQUIRED), vector representing the value returned after initializing the proof generation or verification operations, consisting of 3 points of G1 and a scalar value, in that order. - challenge (REQUIRED), scalar value. - e_value (REQUIRED), scalar value. - random_scalars (REQUIRED), vector of scalar values. - undisclosed_messages (OPTIONAL), vector of scalar values. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". Outputs: - proof, an octet string; or INVALID. Deserialization: 1. U = length(undisclosed_messages) 2. if length(random_scalars) != U + 3, return INVALID 3. (r1, r2, r3, m~_1, ..., m~_U) = random_scalars 4. (undisclosed_1, ..., undisclosed_U) = undisclosed_messages 5. (Abar, Bbar) = (init_res[0], init_res[1]) Procedure: 1. r4 = - r1^-1 (mod r) 2. r2^ = r2 + e_value * r4 * challenge (mod r) 3. r3^ = r3 + r4 * challenge (mod r) 4. for j in (1, ..., U): m^_j = m~_j + undisclosed_j * challenge (mod r) 5. proof = (Abar, Bbar, r2^, r3^, (m^_j1, ..., m^_jU), challenge) 6. return proof_to_octets(proof) 3.7.3. Proof Verification Initialization This operation initializes the proof verification operation and returns part of the input that will be passed to the challenge calculation operation (i.e., ProofChallengeCalculate, Section 3.7.4), during the ProofVerify operation defined in Section 3.5.4. This operation makes use of the create_generators function, defined in Section 4.1.1 and the calculate_domain function defined in Section 4.2.3. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 28] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 init_res = ProofVerifyInit(PK, proof, generators, header, disclosed_messages, disclosed_indexes, api_id) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - proof (REQUIRED), vector representing a BBS proof, consisting of 2 points of G1, 2 scalars, another nested but possibly empty vector of scalars and another scalar, in that order. - generators (REQUIRED), vector of points in G1. - header (OPTIONAL), octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). - disclosed_messages (OPTIONAL), vector of scalar values. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - disclosed_indexes (OPTIONAL), vector of unsigned integers in ascending order. If not supplied, it defaults to the empty array "()". - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Parameters: - P1, fixed point of G1, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - init_res, vector consisting of 3 points of G1 and a scalar, in that order. Deserialization: 1. (Abar, Bbar, r2^, r3^, commitments, c) = proof_result 2. U = length(commitments) 3. R = length(disclosed_indexes) 4. L = R + U 5. (i1, ..., iR) = disclosed_indexes 6. (j1, ..., jU) = range(1, L) \ disclosed_indexes 7. (msg_i1, ..., msg_iR) = disclosed_messages 8. (m^_j1, ...., m^_jU) = commitments Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 29] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 9. if length(generators) != L + 1, return INVALID 10. (Q_1, MsgGenerators) = generators 11. (H_1, ..., H_L) = MsgGenerators 12. (H_i1, ..., H_iR) = (MsgGenerators[i1], ..., MsgGenerators[iR]) 13. (H_j1, ..., H_jU) = (MsgGenerators[j1], ..., MsgGenerators[jU]) ABORT if: 1. for i in (i1, ..., iR), i < 1 or i > L 2. length(disclosed_messages) != R Procedure: 1. domain = calculate_domain(PK, Q_1, (H_1, ..., H_L), header, api_id) 2. D = P1 + Q_1 * domain + H_i1 * msg_i1 + ... + H_iR * msg_iR 3. T = Abar * r2^ + Bbar * r3^ + H_j1 * m^_j1 + ... + H_jU * m^_jU 4. T = T + D * c 5. return (Abar, Bbar, T, domain) 3.7.4. Challenge Calculation This operation calculates the challenge scalar value, used during ProofGen (#proof-generation-proofgen) and ProofVerify (#proof- verification-proofverify), as part of the Fiat-Shamir heuristic, for making the proof protocol non-interactive (in a interactive setting, the challenge would be a random value supplied by the verifier). This operation makes use of the serialize function, defined in Section 4.6.1 (#serialize). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 30] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 challenge = ProofChallengeCalculate(init_res, i_array, msg_array, ph, api_id) Inputs: - init_res (REQUIRED), vector representing the value returned after initializing the proof generation or verification operations, consisting of 3 points of G1 and a scalar value, in that order. - i_array (REQUIRED), array of non-negative integers (the indexes of the disclosed messages). - msg_array (OPTIONAL), array of scalars (the disclosed messages after mapped to scalars). - ph (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied, it must default to the empty octet string (""). - api_id (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Outputs: - challenge, a scalar. Definitions: 1. challenge_dst, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "H2S_" where "H2S_" is an ASCII string comprised of 4 bytes. Deserialization: 1. R = length(i_array) 2. (i1, ..., iR) = i_array 3. (msg_i1, ..., msg_iR) = msg_array 4. (Abar, Bbar, C, domain) = init_res ABORT if: 1. R > 2^64 - 1 or R != length(msg_array) 2. length(ph) > 2^64 - 1 Procedure: 1. c_arr = (Abar, Bbar, C, R, i1, ..., iR, msg_i1, ..., msg_iR, domain) 2. c_octs = serialize(c_array) || I2OSP(length(ph), 8) || ph 3. return hash_to_scalar(c_octs, challenge_dst) Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 31] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 *Note*: If the presentation header (ph) is not supplied in ProofChallengeCalculate, 8 bytes representing a length of 0 (i.e., 0x0000000000000000), must still be appended after the c_octs value, during the concatenation step of the above procedure (step 3). 3.8. Defining New Interfaces This document defines a BBS Interface to be a set of operations that use the core functions defined in Section 3.6, to generate and validate BBS signatures and proofs. These core operations require a set of generators, and optionally, a set of scalars representing the messages. The Interface operations are tasked with creating the generators, as well as mapping the received set of messages to a set of scalar values. The created generators MUST follow the requirements listed in Section 4.1.1.1. If a set of messages is supplied, the mapping to scalars procedure MUST follow the requirements listed in Section 4.1.2.1. Each Interface MUST also define a unique ID as a parameter, called api_id. It is REQUIRED from the operations that create generators and map messages to scalars, to also define a unique ID (see Section 4.1). The api_id MUST have the following format: ciphersuite_id || CREATE_GENERATORS_ID || MAP_TO_SCALAR_ID || ADD_INFO Where ciphersuite_id is defined by the ciphersuite, CREATE_GENERATORS_ID is the unique IDs of the operation that creates the generators, MAP_TO_SCALAR_ID is the unique ID of the operation that maps the messages to scalars and the ADD_INFO value is an optional octet string indicating any additional information used to uniquely qualify the Interface. When ADD_INFO is present, it MUST only contain ASCII encoded characters with codes between 0x21 and 0x7e (inclusive) and MUST end with an underscore (ASCII code: 0x5f), other than the last character the string MUST not contain any other underscores (ASCII code: 0x5f). The api_id value, MUST be used by all subroutines an Interface calls, to ensure proper domain separation. Interfaces are meant to make it easier to use BBS Signature as part of other protocols with different requirements (for example, different types of input messages or different ways to create the generators), or to extend BBS Signatures with additional functionality (for example, using blinded messages as in [CDL16]). Documents defining new BBS Interfaces, other than adhering to the requirements listed in this section, should also include a detailed and peer reviewed analyses showcasing that, under reasonable Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 32] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 cryptographic assumptions, the documented scheme is secure under the required security definitions and threat model of each protocol. In other words, Interfaces must be treated like Ciphersuites (Section 6), in the sense that applications should avoid creating their own, proprietary Interfaces. 4. Utility Operations This section defines utility operations that are used by either the BBS Interface or the BBS Core Operations. 4.1. Interface Utilities This section defines the create_generators and messages_to_scalars operations that are used by the BBS Signatures Interface defined in Section 3.5. It also defines requirements for alternative operations that calculate generators and map messages to scalars. Each operation MUST define a unique ID, called CREATE_GENERATORS_ID for the operation that will calculate the generators and MAP_TO_SCALAR_ID for the operation that will map messages to scalars. Those IDs will be used to construct the Interface ID (see Section 3.8). 4.1.1. Generators Calculation The create_generators procedure defines how to create a set of randomly sampled points from the G1 subgroup, called the generators. It makes use of the primitives defined in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] (more specifically of hash_to_curve and expand_message) to hash a seed to a set of generators. Those primitives are implicitly defined by the ciphersuite, through the choice of a hash-to-curve suite (see the hash_to_curve_suite parameter in Section 6.1). Since create_generators generates constant points, as an optimization, implementations MAY cache its result for a specific count (which can be arbitrarily large, depending on the application). Care must be taken, to guarantee that the generators will be fetched from the cache in the same order they had when they where created (i.e., an application should not short or in any way rearrange the cached generators). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 33] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 generators = create_generators(count, api_id) Inputs: - count (REQUIRED), unsigned integer. Number of generators to create. - seed (OPTIONAL), octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). - api_id (OPTIONAL), octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Parameters: - hash_to_curve_g1, the hash_to_curve operation for the G1 subgroup, defined by the suite specified by the hash_to_curve_suite parameter of the ciphersuite. - expand_message, the expand_message operation defined by the suite specified by the hash_to_curve_suite parameter of the ciphersuite. - expand_len, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - generators, an array of generators. Definitions: 1. seed_dst, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "SIG_GENERATOR_SEED_" where "SIG_GENERATOR_SEED_" is an ASCII string comprised of 19 bytes. 2. generator_dst, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "SIG_GENERATOR_DST_", where "SIG_GENERATOR_DST_" is an ASCII string comprised of 18 bytes. 3. generator_seed, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "MESSAGE_GENERATOR_SEED", where "MESSAGE_GENERATOR_SEED" is an ASCII string comprised of 22 bytes. ABORT if: 1. count > 2^64 - 1 Procedure: 1. v = expand_message(generator_seed, seed_dst, expand_len) 2. for i in range(1, count): 3. v = expand_message(v || I2OSP(i, 8), seed_dst, expand_len) 4. generator_i = hash_to_curve_g1(v, generator_dst) Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 34] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 5. return (generator_1, ..., generator_count) The value of v MAY also be cached in order to efficiently extend an existing list of cached generator points. The CREATE_GENERATORS_ID of the above operation is define as, CREATE_GENERATORS_ID = "H2G_" 4.1.1.1. Defining new Generators When defining a new create_generators procedure, the most important property is that the points are pseudo-randomly chosen from the G1 group, given reasonable assumptions and cryptographic primitives. More specifically, the required properties are * The generators should be indistinguishable from uniformly radom points of G1. This means that given only the points H_1, ..., H_i it should be infeasible to guess H_(i+1) (or any H_j with j > i), for any i. * The returned points must be unique with very high probability, that would not lessen the targeted security level of the ciphersuite. Specifically, for a security level k, the probability of a collision should be at most 1/2^k. * It should be infeasible to guess the discrete logarithm of the returned points, for any base, even with knowledge of the public parameters that were used to create those generators (like the generator_seed value in Section 4.1.1). Note that pseudo randomness does not necessarily imply this property. For example, an implementation that repeatably hashes a public seed value to create exponents r_1, r_2, ..., r_count (where r_1 = hash(seed), r_2 = hash(r_1), ...) and then returns the points H_1 = P1 * r_1, H_2 = P_1 * r_2, ..., H_count = P_1 * r_count would be insecure (given knowledge of the seed), but given knowledge of only the points H_1, ..., H_count, the sequence would appear random. * The returned points must be different from the Identity point of G1 as well as the constant point P1 defined by the ciphersuite. Every operation that is used to return generator points for use with the core BBS operations (Section 3.6), MUST return points that conform to the aforementioned rules. Such operation must also follow the rules outlined bellow, * It MUST be deterministic and constant time for a specific number of generators. * It MUST use proper domain separation for both the create_generators procedure, as well as all of the internally- called procedures. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 35] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 4.1.2. Messages to Scalars The messages_to_scalars operation is used to map a list of messages to their respective scalar values, which are required by the core BBS operations defined in Section 3.6. msg_scalar = messages_to_scalars(messages, api_id) Inputs: - messages (REQUIRED), a vector of octet strings. - api_id (OPTIONAL), octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Outputs: - msg_scalars, a list of scalars. Definitions: 1. map_dst, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "MAP_MSG_TO_SCALAR_AS_HASH_" where "MAP_MSG_TO_SCALAR_AS_HASH_" is an ASCII string comprised of 26 bytes. ABORT if: 1. length(messages) > 2^64 - 1 Procedure: 1. L = length(messages) 2. for i in (1, ..., L): 3. msg_scalar_i = hash_to_scalar(messages[i], map_dst) 4. return (msg_scalar_1, ..., msg_scalar_L) The MAP_TO_SCALAR_ID of the above operation is defines as, MAP_TO_SCALAR_ID = "HM2S_" 4.1.2.1. Define a new Map to Scalar The most important property that a new operation that will map a vector of messages to a vector of scalars, MUST have is that each message should be mapped to a scalar independently from all the other messages. More specifically, the following MUST hold, Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 36] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 For every set of messages and every message msg', let messages' be the list of messages with msg' appended at the end and C1 = messages_to_scalars(messages'). Let also msg_prime_scalar = messages_to_scalars((msg')), and C2 = messages_to_scalars(messages). If we append msg_prime_scalar at the end of C2, it must always hold that C1 == C2. Additionally, the new operation MUST conform to the following requirements: * The returned scalars MUST be independent. More specifically, knowledge of any subset of the returned scalars MUST NOT reveal any information about the scalars not in that subset. * Unique inputs MUST result to unique outputs. * If the inputted vector of messages does not include any duplicates, the outputted scalars MUST NOT include any duplicates either. * It MUST be deterministic and constant time on the length of the inputted vector of messages. 4.2. Core Utilities This section defines utility procedures that are used by the Core operations defined in Section 3.6. 4.2.1. Random Scalars This operation returns the requested number of pseudo-random scalars, using the get_random operation (see Parameters (#parameters)). The operation makes multiple calls to get_random. It is REQUIRED that each call will be independent from each other, as to ensure independence of the returned pseudo-random scalars. *Note*: The security of the proof generation algorithm (ProofGen (#proof-generation-proofgen)) is highly dependant on the quality of the get_random function. Care must be taken to ensure that a cryptographically secure pseudo-random generator is chosen, and that its outputs are not leaked to an adversary. See also Section 5.10 (#randomness-requirements) for more details. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 37] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 random_scalars = calculate_random_scalars(count) Inputs: - count (REQUIRED), non negative integer. The number of pseudo random scalars to return. Parameters: - get_random, a pseudo random function with extendable output, returning uniformly distributed pseudo random bytes. - expand_len, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - random_scalars, a list of pseudo random scalars, Procedure: 1. for i in (1, ..., count): 2. r_i = OS2IP(get_random(expand_len)) mod r 3. return (r_1, r_2, ..., r_count) 4.2.2. Hash to Scalar This operation describes how to hash an arbitrary octet string to n scalar values in the multiplicative group of integers mod r (i.e., values in the range [1, r-1]). This procedure acts as a helper function, used internally in various places within the operations described in the spec. To hash a message to a scalar that would be passed as input to the Sign (#sisignature-generation-signgn), Verify (#signature-verification-verify), ProofGen (#proof-generation- proofgen) and ProofVerify (#proof-verification-proofverify) functions, one must use MapMessageToScalarAsHash (#mapmessagetoscalar) instead. The operation takes as input an octet string representing the message to hash (msg), the number of the scalars to return (count) as well as an optional domain separation tag (dst). The length of the dst MUST be less than 255 octets. See section 5.3.3 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] for guidance on using larger dst values. If a dst is not supplied, its value MUST default to the octet string returned from ciphersuite_id || "H2S_", where ciphersuite_id is the octet string representing the unique ID of the ciphersuite and "H2S_" is an ASCII string comprised of 4 bytes. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 38] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 *Note* This operation makes use of expand_message defined in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. The operation expand_message may fail (abort). In that case, hash_to_scalar MUST also ABORT. hashed_scalar = hash_to_scalar(msg_octets, dst) Inputs: - msg_octets (REQUIRED), an octet string. The message to be hashed. - dst (REQUIRED), an octet string representing a domain separation tag. Parameters: - hash_to_curve_suite, the hash to curve suite id defined by the ciphersuite. - expand_message, the expand_message operation defined by the suite specified by the hash_to_curve_suite parameter. - expand_len, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - hashed_scalar, a scalar. ABORT if: - length(dst) > 255 Procedure: 1. uniform_bytes = expand_message(msg_octets, dst, expand_len) 2. return OS2IP(uniform_bytes) mod r 4.2.3. Domain Calculation This operation calculates the domain value, a scalar representing the distillation of all essential contextual information for a signature. The same domain value must be calculated by all parties (the signer, the prover, and the verifier) for both the signature and proofs to be validated. The input to the domain value includes an octet string called the header, chosen by the signer and meant to encode any information that is required to be revealed by the prover (such as an expiration date, or an identifier for the target audience). This is in contrast to the signed message values, which may be withheld during a proof. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 39] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 When a signature is calculated, the domain value is combined with a specific generator point (Q_1, see Sign (#signature-generation-sign)) to protect the integrity of the public parameters and the header. This operation makes use of the serialize function, defined in Section 4.6.1 (#serialize). domain = calculate_domain(PK, Q_1, H_Points, header, api_id) Inputs: - PK (REQUIRED), an octet string, representing the public key of the Signer of the form outputted by the SkToPk operation. - Q_1 (REQUIRED), point of G1 (the first point returned from create_generators). - H_Points (REQUIRED), array of points of G1. - header (OPTIONAL), an octet string. If not supplied, it must default to the empty octet string (""). - api_id (OPTIONAL), octet string. If not supplied it defaults to the empty octet string (""). Outputs: - domain, a scalar. Definitions: 1. domain_dst, an octet string representing the domain separation tag: api_id || "H2S_" where "H2S_" is an ASCII string comprised of 4 bytes. Deserialization: 1. L = length(H_Points) 2. (H_1, ..., H_L) = H_Points ABORT if: 1. length(header) > 2^64 - 1 or L > 2^64 - 1 Procedure: 1. dom_array = (L, Q_1, H_1, ..., H_L) 2. dom_octs = serialize(dom_array) || api_id 3. dom_input = PK || dom_octs || I2OSP(length(header), 8) || header 4. return hash_to_scalar(dom_input, domain_dst) Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 40] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 *Note*: If the header is not supplied in calculate_domain, it defaults to the empty octet string (""). This means that in the concatenation step of the above procedure (step 3), 8 bytes representing a length of 0 (i.e., 0x0000000000000000), will still need to be appended at the end, even though a header value is not provided. 4.2.4. Serialization 4.2.4.1. Serialize This operation describes how to transform multiple elements of different types (i.e., elements that are not already in a octet string format) to a single octet string (see Section 3.3.4). The inputted elements can be points, scalars (see Terminology (#terminology)) or integers between 0 and 2^64-1. The resulting octet string will then either be used as an input to a hash function (i.e., in Sign (#signature-generation-sign), ProofGen (#proof- generation-proofgen) etc.), or to serialize a signature or proof (see SignatureToOctets (#signaturetooctets) and ProofToOctets (#prooftooctets)). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 41] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 octets_result = serialize(input_array) Inputs: - input_array (REQUIRED), an array of elements to be serialized. Each element must be either a point of G1 or G2, a scalar, an ASCII string or an integer value between 0 and 2^64 - 1. Parameters: - octet_scalar_length, non-negative integer. The length of a scalar octet representation, defined by the ciphersuite. - r, the prime order of the subgroups G1 and G2, defined by the ciphersuite. - point_to_octets_g*, operations that serialize a point of G1 or G2 to an octet string of fixed length, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - octets_result, a scalar value or INVALID. Procedure: 1. let octets_result be an empty octet string. 2. for el in input_array: 3. if el is a point of G1: el_octs = point_to_octets_g1(el) 4. else if el is a point of G2: el_octs = point_to_octets_g2(el) 5. else if el is a scalar: el_octs = I2OSP(el, octet_scalar_length) 6. else if el is an integer between 0 and 2^64 - 1: 7. el_octs = I2OSP(el, 8) 8. else: return INVALID 9. octets_result = octets_result || el_octs 10. return octets_result 4.2.4.2. Signature to Octets This operation describes how to encode a signature to an octet string. _Note_ this operation deliberately does not perform the relevant checks on the inputs A and e because its assumed these are done prior to its invocation, e.g as is the case with the Sign (#signature- generation-sign) operation. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 42] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 signature_octets = signature_to_octets(signature) Inputs: - signature (REQUIRED), a valid signature, in the form (A, e), where A is a point in G1 and e is a non-zero scalar mod r. Outputs: - signature_octets, an octet string or INVALID. Procedure: 1. (A, e) = signature 2. return serialize((A, e)) 4.2.4.3. Octets to Signature This operation describes how to decode an octet string, validate it and return the underlying components that make up the signature. signature = octets_to_signature(signature_octets) Inputs: - signature_octets (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form output from signature_to_octets operation. Outputs: signature, a signature in the form (A, e), where A is a point in G1 and e is a non-zero scalar mod r. Procedure: 1. expected_len = octet_point_length + octet_scalar_length 2. if length(signature_octets) != expected_len, return INVALID 3. A_octets = signature_octets[0..(octet_point_length - 1)] 4. A = octets_to_point_g1(A_octets) 5. if A is INVALID, return INVALID 6. if A == Identity_G1, return INVALID 7. index = octet_point_length 8. end_index = index + octet_scalar_length - 1 9. e = OS2IP(signature_octets[index..end_index]) 10. if e = 0 OR e >= r, return INVALID 11. return (A, e) Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 43] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 4.2.4.4. Proof to Octets This operation describes how to encode a proof, as computed at step 25 in ProofGen (#proof-generation-proofgen), to an octet string. The input to the operation MUST be a valid proof. The inputted proof value must consist of the following components, in that order: 1. Two (2) valid points of the G1 subgroup, different from the identity point of G1 (i.e., Abar, Bbar, in ProofGen) 2. Three (3) integers representing scalars in the range of 1 to r-1 inclusive (i.e., c, r2^, r3^, in ProofGen). 3. A number of integers representing scalars in the range of 1 to r-1 inclusive, corresponding to the undisclosed from the proof messages (i.e., m^_j1, ..., m^_jU, in ProofGen, where U the number of undisclosed messages). proof_octets = proof_to_octets(proof) Inputs: - proof (REQUIRED), a BBS proof in the form calculated by ProofGen in step 27 (see above). Parameters: - octet_scalar_length (REQUIRED), non-negative integer. The length of a scalar octet representation, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - proof_octets, an octet string or INVALID. Procedure: 1. (Abar, Bbar, r2^, r3^, (m^_1, ..., m^_U), c) = proof 2. return serialize((Abar, Bbar, r2^, r3^, m^_1, ..., m^_U, c)) 4.2.4.5. Octets to Proof This operation describes how to decode an octet string representing a proof, validate it and return the underlying components that make up the proof value. The proof value outputted by this operation consists of the following components, in that order: Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 44] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 1. Two (2) valid points of the G1 subgroup, each of which must not equal the identity point. 2. Two (2) integers representing scalars in the range of 1 to r-1 inclusive. 3. A set of integers representing scalars in the range of 1 to r-1 inclusive, corresponding to the undisclosed from the proof message commitments. This set can be empty (i.e., "()"). 4. One (1) integer representing a scalar in the range of 1 to r-1 inclusive, corresponding to the proof's challenge (c). proof = octets_to_proof(proof_octets) Inputs: - proof_octets (REQUIRED), an octet string of the form outputted from the proof_to_octets operation. Parameters: - r (REQUIRED), non-negative integer. The prime order of the G1 and G2 groups, defined by the ciphersuite. - octet_scalar_length (REQUIRED), non-negative integer. The length of a scalar octet representation, defined by the ciphersuite. - octet_point_length (REQUIRED), non-negative integer. The length of a point in G1 octet representation, defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - proof, a proof value in the form described above or INVALID Procedure: 1. proof_len_floor = 2 * octet_point_length + 3 * octet_scalar_length 2. if length(proof_octets) < proof_len_floor, return INVALID // Points (i.e., (Abar, Bbar) in ProofGen) de-serialization. 3. index = 0 4. for i in range(0, 1): 5. end_index = index + octet_point_length - 1 6. A_i = octets_to_point_g1(proof_octets[index..end_index]) 7. if A_i is INVALID or Identity_G1, return INVALID 8. index += octet_point_length // Scalars (i.e., (r2^, r3^, m^_j1, ..., m^_jU, c) in // ProofGen) de-serialization. 9. j = 0 Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 45] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 10. while index < length(proof_octets): 11. end_index = index + octet_scalar_length - 1 12. s_j = OS2IP(proof_octets[index..end_index]) 13. if s_j = 0 or if s_j >= r, return INVALID 14. index += octet_scalar_length 15. j += 1 16. if index != length(proof_octets), return INVALID 17. msg_commitments = () 18. If j > 3, set msg_commitments = (s_2, ..., s_(j-2)) 19. return (A_0, A_1, s_0, s_1, msg_commitments, s_(j-1)) 4.2.4.6. Octets to Public Key This operation describes how to decode an octet string representing a public key, validates it and returns the corresponding point in G2. Steps 2 to 5 check if the public key is valid. As an optimization, implementations MAY cache the result of those steps, to avoid unnecessarily repeating validation for known public keys. W = octets_to_pubkey(PK) Inputs: - PK, an octet string. A public key in the form outputted by the SkToPK operation Outputs: - W, a valid point in G2 or INVALID Procedure: 1. W = octets_to_point_g2(PK) 2. If W is INVALID, return INVALID 3. if subgroup_check(W) is INVALID, return INVALID 4. If W == Identity_G2, return INVALID 5. return W 5. Security Considerations Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 46] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 5.1. Validating Public Keys It is RECOMENDED for any operation in Core Operations (#core- operations) involving public keys, that they deserialize the public key first using the OctetsToPublicKey (#octetstopublickey) operation, even if they only require the octet-string representation of the public key. If the octets_to_pubkey procedure (see the OctetsToPublicKey (#octetstopublickey) section) returns INVALID, the calling operation should also return INVALID and abort. An example of where this recommendation applies is the Sign (#sign) operation. An example of where an explicit invocation to the octets_to_pubkey operation is already defined and therefore required is the Verify (#signature-verification-verify) operation. 5.2. Point Deserialization This document makes use of octet_to_point_g* to parse octet strings to elliptic curve points (either in G1 or G2). It is assumed (even if not explicitly described) that the result of this operation will not be INVALID. If octet_to_point_g* returns INVALID, then the calling operation should immediately return INVALID as well and abort the operation. Note that the only place where the output is assumed to be VALID implicitly is in the EncodingForHash (#encodingforhash) section. 5.3. Skipping Membership Checks Some existing implementations skip the subgroup_check invocation in Verify (#signature-verification-verify), whose purpose is ensuring that the signature is an element of a prime-order subgroup. This check is REQUIRED of conforming implementations, for two reasons. 1. For most pairing-friendly elliptic curves used in practice, the pairing operation e Section 1.2 is undefined when its input points are not in the prime-order subgroups of E1 and E2. The resulting behavior is unpredictable, and may enable forgeries. 2. Even if the pairing operation behaves properly on inputs that are outside the correct subgroups, skipping the subgroup check breaks the strong unforgeability property [ADR02]. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 47] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 5.4. Side Channel Attacks Implementations of the signing algorithm SHOULD protect the secret key from side-channel attacks. One method for protecting against certain side-channel attacks is ensuring that the implementation executes exactly the same sequence of instructions and performs exactly the same memory accesses, for any value of the secret key. In other words, implementations on the underlying pairing-friendly elliptic curve SHOULD run in constant time. 5.5. Randomness Considerations The IKM input to KeyGen MUST be infeasible to guess and MUST be kept secret. One possibility is to generate IKM from a trusted source of randomness. Guidelines on constructing such a source are outside the scope of this document. Secret keys MAY be generated using other methods; in this case they MUST be infeasible to guess and MUST be indistinguishable from uniformly random modulo r. BBS proofs are nondeterministic, meaning care must be taken against attacks arising from using bad randomness, for example, the nonce reuse attack on ECDSA [HDWH12]. It is RECOMMENDED that the presentation header used in this specification contain a nonce chosen at random from a trusted source of randomness, see the Section 5.6 for additional considerations. When a trusted source of randomness is used, signatures and proofs are much harder to forge or break due to the use of multiple nonces. 5.6. Presentation Header Selection The signature proofs of knowledge generated in this specification are created using a specified presentation header. A verifier-specified cryptographically random value (e.g., a nonce) featuring in the presentation header provides strong protections against replay attacks, and is RECOMMENDED in most use cases. In some settings, proofs can be generated in a non-interactive fashion, in which case verifiers MUST be able to verify the uniqueness of the presentation header values. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 48] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 5.7. Implementing hash_to_curve_g1 The security analysis models hash_to_curve_g1 as random oracles. It is crucial that these functions are implemented using a cryptographically secure hash function. For this purpose, implementations MUST meet the requirements of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. In addition, ciphersuites MUST specify unique domain separation tags for hash_to_curve. Some guidance around defining this can be found in Section 6. 5.8. Choice of Underlying Curve BBS signatures can be implemented on any pairing-friendly curve. However care MUST be taken when selecting one that is appropriate, this specification defines a ciphersuite for using the BLS12-381 curve in Section 6 which as a curve achieves around 117 bits of security according to a recent NCC ZCash cryptography review [ZCASH-REVIEW]. 5.9. ProofGen Security The proof, as returned by ProofGen, is a zero-knowledge proof-of- knowledge [CDL16]. This guarantees that no information will be revealed about the signature itself or the undisclosed messages, from the output of ProofGen. Note that the security proofs in [CDL16] work on type 3 pairing setting. This means that G1 should be different from G2 and with no efficient isomorphism between them. 5.10. Randomness Requirements ProofGen (#proof-generation-proofgen) is by its nature a randomized algorithm, requiring the generation of multiple uniformly distributed, pseudo random scalars. This makes ProofGen vulnerable to bad entropy in certain applications. As an example of such application, consider systems that need to monitor and potentially restrict outbound traffic, in order to minimize data leakage during a breach. In such cases, the attacker could manipulate couple of bits in the output of the get_random function to create an undetected chanel out of the system. Although the applicability of such attacks is limited for most of the targeted use cases of the BBS scheme, some applications may want to take measures towards mitigating them. To that end, it is RECOMMENDED to use a deterministic RNG (like a ChaCha20 based deterministic RNG), seeded with a unique, uniformly random, single seed [DRBG]. This will limit the amount of bits the attacker can manipulate (note that some randomness is always needed). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 49] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 In any case, the randomness used in ProofGen MUST be unique in each call and MUST have a distribution that is indistinguishable from uniform. If the random scalars are re-used, are created from "bad randomness" (for example with a known relationship to each other) or are in any way predictable, an adversary will be able to unveil the undisclosed from the proof messages or the hidden signature value. Naturally, a cryptographically secure pseudorandom number generator or pseudo random function is REQUIRED to implement the get_random functionality. See also [RFC8937], for recommendations on generating good randomness in cases where the Prover has direct or in-direct access to a secret key. 5.11. Using a Commitment The CoreSign operation defined in Section 3.6.1, specifies an optional commitment input value. The commitment is a point of G1, that can be used to extent the core BBS functionality, by allowing "signing points", meaning that the supplied commitment point will be integrity protected by the signature (see [TZ23]). An example use case, is allowing a third party (like the Prover for example), to create messages that will be included in the BBS signature, without those messages being revealed to the Signer, by setting the commitment to be a Pedersen commitment ([P91]) over a list of messages. In cases where the commitment must have a specific form (like in the above example that uses Pedersen commitments), the Signer MUST verify the correctness of the supplied value, prior to using it for signature generation. In the example of the Pedersen commitment, this may include validating a zero-knowledge proof (using a pre- defined set of generators) constructed by the party that supplied the commitment, showcasing that it knows the messages that where used to create it, that those messages are in the correct range etc. Documents extending the BBS core functionality, that use the commitment value are REQUIRED to, * Clearly specify the expected format of the commitment value, how it should be constructed and how it should be validated by the Signer. * Include a detailed and peer reviewed analyses, showcasing that, under reasonable cryptographic assumptions the documented scheme that uses the commitment value, results to a secure signature protocol, i.e., that the resulting signature is secure under adaptive chosen plaintext attacks. Applications using the Interface defined in Section 3.5, MUST ignore the commitment value. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 50] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 5.12. Mapping Messages to Scalars As mentioned in this document, messages are considered to be represented as octet strings that are mapped to scalar values. More advanced applications however, like the ones using range proofs ([BBB17]), will need to be able to use alternative mapping operations. At the BBS Signatures level, this means that an Interface may accept messages that are pre-mapped to a scalar, using some protocol specific operation. For example, an application could use [ISO8601] to map dates into integers before passing them to the BBS Interface. In those cases, the application should ensure that all participants have a clear and consistent understating about which mapping method should be used, (examples include associating specific signature "types" with different mapping methods etc.). Additionally, the application must ensure that all the BBS Interface operations have a consistent view of which of the received messages are octet strings (in which case they should be mapped to scalars using an operation conforming to the rules in Section 4.1.2.1) and which messages are scalars (in which case, no extra operation is needed on those messages). An option is for the Issuer to publish this information as part of their public parameters, similar to TBD (U-Prove). Such configuration should detail the type of each message, based on that message's index on the signed messages list (i.e., the first message will be an octet string, the second an integer etc.). A BBS Interface should check the messages they receive against those configurations and map them to scalars accordingly. Another option is to sign such configurations as part of the header parameter of the BBS signature (see Section 3.5.1). In this case, the configuration does not need to be published by the Issuer. The Prover will be responsible to get that information from the issuer and later, to communicate it to the Verifier. 6. Ciphersuites This section defines the format for a BBS ciphersuite. It also gives concrete ciphersuites based on the BLS12-381 pairing-friendly elliptic curve [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves]. 6.1. Ciphersuite Format Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 51] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 6.1.1. Ciphersuite ID The following section defines the format of the unique identifier for the ciphersuite denoted ciphersuite_id, which will be represented as an ASCII encoded octet string. The REQUIRED format for this string is "BBS_" || H2C_SUITE_ID || ADD_INFO * H2C_SUITE_ID is the suite ID of the hash-to-curve suite used to define the hash_to_curve function. * ADD_INFO is an optional octet string indicating any additional information used to uniquely qualify the ciphersuite. When present this value MUST only contain ASCII encoded characters with codes between 0x21 and 0x7e (inclusive) and MUST end with an underscore (ASCII code: 0x5f), other than the last character the string MUST not contain any other underscores (ASCII code: 0x5f). 6.1.2. Additional Parameters The parameters that each ciphersuite needs to define are generally divided into three main categories; the basic parameters (a hash function etc.,), the serialization operations (point_to_octets_g1 etc.,) and the generator parameters. See below for more details. *Basic parameters*: * hash: a cryptographic hash function. * octet_scalar_length: Number of bytes to represent a scalar value, in the multiplicative group of integers mod r, encoded as an octet string. It is RECOMMENDED this value be set to ceil(log2(r)/8). * octet_point_length: Number of bytes to represent a point encoded as an octet string outputted by the point_to_octets_g* function. It is RECOMMENDED that this value is set to ceil(log2(p)/8). * hash_to_curve_suite: The hash-to-curve ciphersuite id, in the form defined in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. This defines the hash_to_curve_g1 (the hash_to_curve operation for the G1 subgroup, see the Notation (#notation) section) and the expand_message (either expand_message_xmd or expand_message_xof) operations used in this document. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 52] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 * expand_len: Must be defined to be at least ceil((ceil(log2(r))+k)/8), where log2(r) and k are defined by each ciphersuite (see Section 5 in [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] for a more detailed explanation of this definition). * P1: A fixed point in the G1 subgroup, different from the point BP1 (i.e., the base point of G1, see Section 1.1). This leaves the base point "free", to be used with other protocols, like key commitment and proof of possession schemes (for example, like the one described in Section 3.3 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-bls-signature]). *Serialization functions*: * point_to_octets_g1: a function that returns the canonical representation of the point P for the G1 subgroup as an octet string. * point_to_octets_g2: a function that returns the canonical representation of the point P for the G2 subgroup as an octet string. * octets_to_point_g1: a function that returns the point P in the subgroup G1 corresponding to the canonical representation ostr, or INVALID if ostr is not a valid output of point_to_octets_g1. * octets_to_point_g2: a function that returns the point P in the subgroup G2 corresponding to the canonical representation ostr, or INVALID if ostr is not a valid output of point_to_octets_g2. 6.2. BLS12-381 Ciphersuites The following two ciphersuites are based on the BLS12-381 elliptic curves defined in Section 4.2.1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves]. The targeted security level of both suites in bits is k = 128. The number of bits of the order r, of the G1 and G2 subgroups, is log2(r) = 255. The base points BP1 and BP2 of G1 and G2 are the points BP and BP' correspondingly, as defined in Section 4.2.1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves]. The first ciphersuite makes use of an extendable output function, and most specifically of SHAKE-256, as defined in Section 6.2 of [SHA3]. It also uses the hash-to-curve suite defined by this document in Appendix A.1 (#bls12-381-hash_to_curve-def), which also makes use of the SHAKE-256 function. The second ciphersuite uses SHA-256, as defined in Section 6.2 of [SHA2] and the BLS12-381 G1 hash-to-curve suite defined in Section 8.8.1 of the [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] document. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 53] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 Note that these two ciphersuites differ only in the hash function (SHAKE-256 vs SHA-256) and in the hash-to-curve suites used. The hash-to-curve suites differ in the expand_message variant and underlying hash function. More concretely, the BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 (#bls12-381-shake-256) ciphersuite makes use of expand_message_xof with SHAKE-256, while BLS12-381-SHA-256 (#bls12-381-sha-256) makes use of expand_message_xmd with SHA-256. Curve parameters are common between the two ciphersuites. 6.2.1. BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 *Basic parameters*: * ciphersuite_id: "BBS_BLS12381G1_XOF:SHAKE-256_SSWU_RO_H2G_HM2S_" * hash: SHAKE-256 as defined in [SHA3]. * octet_scalar_length: 32, based on the RECOMMENDED approach of ceil(log2(r)/8). * octet_point_length: 48, based on the RECOMMENDED approach of ceil(log2(p)/8). * hash_to_curve_suite: "BLS12381G1_XOF:SHAKE-256_SSWU_RO_" as defined in Appendix A.1 (#bls12-381-hash-to-curve-definition- using-shake-256) for the G1 subgroup. * expand_len: 48 ( = ceil((ceil(log2(r))+k)/8)) * P1: The G1 point returned from the create_generators procedure (Section 4.1.1), with count = 1 and replacing the defined generator_seed with the value: ciphersuite_id || "H2G_HM2S_BP_MESSAGE_GENERATOR_SEED". More specifically, P1 = "8929dfbc7e6642c4ed9cba0856e493f8b9d7d5fcb0c31ef8fdcd34d50648a56c79 5e106e9eada6e0bda386b414150755" *Serialization functions*: * point_to_octets_g1: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G1 subgroup, using compression (i.e., setting C_bit = 1). * point_to_octets_g2: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G2 subgroup, using compression (i.e., setting C_bit = 1). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 54] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 * octets_to_point_g1: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 2 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G1 subgroup. * octets_to_point_g2: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 2 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G2 subgroup. 6.2.2. BLS12-381-SHA-256 *Basic parameters*: * Ciphersuite_ID: "BBS_BLS12381G1_XMD:SHA-256_SSWU_RO_H2G_HM2S_" * hash: SHA-256 as defined in [SHA2]. * octet_scalar_length: 32, based on the RECOMMENDED approach of ceil(log2(r)/8). * octet_point_length: 48, based on the RECOMMENDED approach of ceil(log2(p)/8). * hash_to_curve_suite: "BLS12381G1_XMD:SHA-256_SSWU_RO_" as defined in Section 8.8.1 of the [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] for the G1 subgroup. * expand_len: 48 ( = ceil((ceil(log2(r))+k)/8)) * P1: The G1 point returned from the create_generators procedure (Section 4.1.1), with count = 1 and replacing the defined generator_seed with the value: ciphersuite_id || "H2G_HM2S_BP_MESSAGE_GENERATOR_SEED". More specifically, P1 = "a8ce256102840821a3e94ea9025e4662b205762f9776b3a766c872b948f1fd225e 7c59698588e70d11406d161b4e28c9" *Serialization functions*: * point_to_octets_g1: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G1 subgroup, using compression (i.e., setting C_bit = 1). * point_to_octets_g2: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G2 subgroup, using compression (i.e., setting C_bit = 1). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 55] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 * octets_to_point_g1: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 2 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G1 subgroup. * octets_to_point_g2: follows the format documented in Appendix C section 2 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] for the G2 subgroup. 7. Test Vectors The following section details a basic set of test vectors that can be used to confirm an implementations correctness *NOTE* All binary data below is represented as octet strings in big endian order, encoded in hexadecimal format. *NOTE* These fixtures are a work in progress and subject to change. 7.1. Mocked Random Scalars For the purpose of presenting fixtures for the ProofGen (#proof- generation-proofgen) operation we describe here a way to mock the calculate_random_scalars operation (Random scalars computation (#random-scalars)), used by ProofGen to create all the necessary random scalars. To that end, the seeded_random_scalars(SEED) operation is defined, which will deterministically calculate count random-looking scalars from a single SEED. The proof test vector will then define a SEED (as a nothing-up-my-sleeve value) and set mocked_calculate_random_scalars(count) := seeded_random_scalars(SEED, count) The mocked_calculate_random_scalars operation will then be used in place of calculate_random_scalars during the ProofGen (#proof- generation-proofgen) operation's procedure. *Note* For the BLS12-381-SHA-256 (#bls12-381-sha-256) ciphersuite if more than 170 mocked random scalars are required, the operation will return INVALID. Similarly, for the BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 (#bls12-381- shake-256) ciphersuite, if more than 1365 mocked random scalars are required, the operation will return INVALID. For the purpose of describing ProofGen (#proof-generation-proofgen) test vectors, those limits are inconsequential. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 56] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 seeded_scalars = seeded_random_scalars(SEED, count) Inputs: - count (REQUIRED), non negative integer. The number of scalars to return. - SEED (REQUIRED), an octet string. The random seed from which to generate the scalars. Parameters: - expand_message, the expand_message operation defined by the ciphersuite. - expand_len, defined by the ciphersuite. - dst = ciphersuite_id || "MOCK_RANDOM_SCALARS_DST_", where ciphersuite_id is defined by the ciphersuite. Outputs: - mocked_random_scalars, a list of "count" pseudo random scalars ABORT if: 1. count * expand_len > 65535 Procedure: 1. out_len = expand_len * count 2. v = expand_message(SEED, dst, out_len) 3. if v is INVALID, return INVALID 4. for i in (1, ..., count): 5. start_idx = (i-1) * expand_len 6. end_idx = i * expand_len - 1 7. r_i = OS2IP(v[start_idx..end_idx]) mod r 8. return (r_1, ...., r_count) 7.2. Messages The following messages are used by the test vectors of both ciphersuites (unless otherwise stated). All the listed messages represent hex-encoded octet strings. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 57] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" 7.3. BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 Test Vectors Test vectors of the BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 (#bls12-381-shake- 256-ciphersuite) ciphersuite. Further fixtures are available in additional BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 test vectors (#additional-bls12-381- shake-256-ciphersuite-test-vectors). 7.3.1. Key Pair Following the procedure defined in Section 3.4.1 with an input key_material value as follows key_material = "746869732d49532d6a7573742d616e2d546573742d494b4d2d746f2d 67656e65726174652d246528724074232d6b6579" and the following key_info value key_info = "746869732d49532d736f6d652d6b65792d6d657461646174612d746f2d62 652d757365642d696e2d746573742d6b65792d67656e" Outputs the following SK value SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" Following the procedure defined in Section 3.4.2 with an input SK value as above produces the following PK value PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 58] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 7.3.2. Map Messages to Scalars The messages in Section 3.3.3 are mapped to scalars during the Sign, Verify, ProofGen and ProofVerify operations. Presented below, are the output scalar values of the messages_to_scalars operation (Section 4.1.2), on input the messages defined in Section 3.3.3. Each output scalar value is encoded to octets using I2OSP and represented in big endian order, msg_scalar_1 = "1e0dea6c9ea8543731d331a0ab5f64954c188542b33c5bbc8ae5b3a8 30f2d99f" msg_scalar_2 = "3918a40fb277b4c796805d1371931e08a314a8bf8200a92463c06054 d2c56a9f" msg_scalar_3 = "6642b981edf862adf34214d933c5d042bfa8f7ef343165c325131e2f fa32fa94" msg_scalar_4 = "33c021236956a2006f547e22ff8790c9d2d40c11770c18cce6037786 c6f23512" msg_scalar_5 = "52b249313abbe323e7d84230550f448d99edfb6529dec8c4e783dbd6 dd2a8471" msg_scalar_6 = "2a50bdcbe7299e47e1046100aadffe35b4247bf3f059d525f9215374 84dd54fc" msg_scalar_7 = "0e92550915e275f8cfd6da5e08e334d8ef46797ee28fa29de40a1ebc cd9d95d3" msg_scalar_8 = "4c28f612e6c6f82f51f95e1e4faaf597547f93f6689827a6dcda3cb9 4971d356" msg_scalar_9 = "1db51bedc825b85efe1dab3e3ab0274fa82bbd39732be3459525faf7 0f197650" msg_scalar_10 = "27878da72f7775e709bb693d81b819dc4e9fa60711f4ea927740e40 073489e78" 7.3.3. Message Generators Following the procedure defined in Section 4.1.1 with an input count value of 11, for the BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 (#bls12-381-shake-256) suite, outputs the following values (note that the first one corresponds to Q_1, while the next 10, to the message generators H_1, ..., H_10). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 59] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 Q_1 = "a9d40131066399fd41af51d883f4473b0dcd7d028d3d34ef17f3241d204e28507 d7ecae032afa1d5490849b7678ec1f8" H_1 = "903c7ca0b7e78a2017d0baf74103bd00ca8ff9bf429f834f071c75ffe6bfdec6d 6dca15417e4ac08ca4ae1e78b7adc0e" H_2 = "84321f5855bfb6b001f0dfcb47ac9b5cc68f1a4edd20f0ec850e0563b27d2acce e6edff1a26b357762fb24e8ddbb6fcb" H_3 = "b3060dff0d12a32819e08da00e61810676cc9185fdd750e5ef82b1a9798c7d76d 63de3b6225d6c9a479d6c21a7c8bf93" H_4 = "8f1093d1e553cdead3c70ce55b6d664e5d1912cc9edfdd37bf1dad11ca396a0a8 bb062092d391ebf8790ea5722413f68" H_5 = "990824e00b48a68c3d9a308e8c52a57b1bc84d1cf5d3c0f8c6fb6b1230e4e5b8e b752fb374da0b1ef687040024868140" H_6 = "b86d1c6ab8ce22bc53f625d1ce9796657f18060fcb1893ce8931156ef992fe568 56199f8fa6c998e5d855a354a26b0dd" H_7 = "b4cdd98c5c1e64cb324e0c57954f719d5c5f9e8d991fd8e159b31c8d079c76a67 321a30311975c706578d3a0ddc313b7" H_8 = "8311492d43ec9182a5fc44a75419b09547e311251fe38b6864dc1e706e29446cb 3ea4d501634eb13327245fd8a574f77" H_9 = "ac00b493f92d17837a28d1f5b07991ca5ab9f370ae40d4f9b9f2711749ca20011 0ce6517dc28400d4ea25dddc146cacc" H_10 = "965a6c62451d4be6cb175dec39727dc665762673ee42bf0ac13a37a74784fbd6 1e84e0915277a6f59863b2bb4f5f6005" 7.3.4. Signature Fixtures 7.3.4.1. Valid Single Message Signature m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" B = "8bbc8c123d3f128f206dd0d2dae490e82af08b84e8d70af3dc291d32a6e98f635be efcc4533b2599804a164aabe68d7c" domain = "2f18dd269c11c512256a9d1d57e61a7d2de6ebcf41cac3053f37afedc4e650 a9" signature = "98eb37fceb31115bf647f2983aef578ad895e55f7451b1add02fa738224 cb89a31b148eace4d20d001be31d162c58d12574f30e68665b6403956a8 3b23a16f1daceacce8c5fde25d3defd52d6d5ff2e1" 7.3.4.2. Valid Multi-Message Signature Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 60] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" B = "ae8d4ebe248b9ad9c933d5661bfb46c56721fba2a1182ddda7e8fb443bda3c0a571 ad018ad31d0b6d1f4e8b985e6c58d" domain = "6f7ee8de30835599bb540d2cb4dd02fd0c6cf8246f14c9ee9a8463f7fd400f 7b" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" 7.3.5. Proof Fixtures For the generation of the following fixtures the mocked_calculate_random_scalars defined in Mocked Random Scalars (#mocked-random-scalars) is used, in place of the calculate_random_scalars operation, with the following seed value (hex encoding of the ASCII-encoded 30 first digits of pi) SEED = "332e313431353932363533353839373933323338343632363433333833323739" Given the above seed the first 10 scalars returned by the mocked_calculate_random_scalars operation will be, Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 61] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 rand_1 = "1004262112c3eaa95941b2b0d1311c09c845db0099a50e67eda628ad26b430 83" rand_2 = "6da7f145a94c1fa7f116b2482d59e4d466fe49c955ae8726e79453065156a9 a4" rand_3 = "05017919b3607e78c51e8ec34329955d49c8c90e4488079c43e74824e98f13 06" rand_4 = "4d451dad519b6a226bba79e11b44c441f1a74800eecfec6a2e2d79ea65b9d3 2d" rand_5 = "5e7e4894e6dbe68023bc92ef15c410b01f3828109fc72b3b5ab159fc427b3f 51" rand_6 = "646e3014f49accb375253d268eb6c7f3289a1510f1e9452b612dd73a06ec5d d4" rand_7 = "363ecc4c1f9d6d9144374de8f1f7991405e3345a3ec49dd485a39982753c11 a4" rand_8 = "12e592fe28d91d7b92a198c29afaa9d5329a4dcfdaf8b08557807412faeb4a c6" rand_9 = "513325acdcdec7ea572360587b350a8b095ca19bdd8258c5c69d375e870614 1a" rand_10 = "6474fceba35e7e17365dde1a0284170180e446ae96c82943290d7baa3a6ed 429" 7.3.5.1. Valid Single Message Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 62] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_0 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" public_key = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd4594 9cdeb18fb0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b9 9c2c41b38179eb001963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5e ae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" signature = "98eb37fceb31115bf647f2983aef578ad895e55f7451b1add02fa738224 cb89a31b148eace4d20d001be31d162c58d12574f30e68665b6403956a8 3b23a16f1daceacce8c5fde25d3defd52d6d5ff2e1" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0] T = "99651520e1a13b651d4bdedc492b3015cfb23a4781203e7b843605af724bb2cce02 07e2ba281379b4b8bcc806256b2ba" domain = "2f18dd269c11c512256a9d1d57e61a7d2de6ebcf41cac3053f37afedc4e650 a9" challenge = "7386c0c33ddaaebf7d046849428fc6cf4d08815fa39c94144c79ac50e86 a0f5d" proof = "85c250f9a52faeb883ad9598aed05d31fe5861478d9f33b8de2deed1d92de5c 0b0ef34458e6cf8bad8caa0724fd3d3ca854abee98db3384e81a406d976643e 239df0a924576eaf8f4eec2885e9c688af7a52e4a752bef2c6f07d0a45611db 3795d83d9cd71dfe8a62e3ad992e6327413baaea14c1de798c8929f9c6b1524 bab54d0494dd5354d5a0770b79d2911bb6591ce293e03a0d083bb81fc5bed8a 44ff67386c0c33ddaaebf7d046849428fc6cf4d08815fa39c94144c79ac50e8 6a0f5d" 7.3.5.2. Valid Multi-Message, All Messages Disclosed Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 63] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd4594 9cdeb18fb0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b9 9c2c41b38179eb001963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5e ae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9] T = "a473c0e5c6535f52d35960b60cc1c119ac691d722de43b21db307a8a24c959eb51a 34e1348f306f6238beb2cf27dbddf" domain = "6f7ee8de30835599bb540d2cb4dd02fd0c6cf8246f14c9ee9a8463f7fd400f 7b" challenge = "1537982406ba09ff6a1c6dee258fd22b3f9aa1f28e19a83bbd1141f2417 1f380" proof = "94dfa4e26276f0ccf319b0ade65317e0bac41867aaebc73c7edc38673776cc6 321dadd721920f5bd33f14be6dd101ec0b48f82f7ce8a8eb1d7cba2b93b6620 6bb7c3b5340e358be39380c7a9f17083fa1bcdf9c4e5ba5927edfd01519189b 7b33fa2b5bbb5baf963598694e9f9c0c12e7aee29395e61a16129b43edaef24 5d5732bbc6e2e626ce241b8fdc60aea5532f829ace9ed443a679b3e6ffd712c e67681537982406ba09ff6a1c6dee258fd22b3f9aa1f28e19a83bbd1141f241 71f380" 7.3.5.3. Valid Multi-Message, Some Messages Disclosed Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 64] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd4594 9cdeb18fb0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b9 9c2c41b38179eb001963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5e ae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0, 2, 4, 6] T = "89f37630b485590b80f54c96210a00139366785701a99de2a5b560b7304b16ff20f 81edb2027de2ed6bd58206a6aa2d3" domain = "6f7ee8de30835599bb540d2cb4dd02fd0c6cf8246f14c9ee9a8463f7fd400f 7b" challenge = "3f079b3ede1b244a809807ae2088deff841b93d0bca442e346b33d6b8af f8961" proof = "ac0424b2a984c55d0061aa61df105f2c882d393494f3f4205d1e73f93c9c76b 30664baeb3dc87f23fbf4035fb0a8e76b851dd39cecce8843e747ccf540f085 0a30e1317f8897a56c2d85bfc1e0b4dba1b0e0322d89aad4feb8b21c414a384 a0128d65da028243bdab954c1d6b4f3874ccafe69bb0900c0b8528d56dd9bd1 d78b0c328022210ff9fe95276f79d23278956a0898d974932bd90e6c79f7e97 0de6b637c7e6326540699080d39bd076a50095e031e980e68068e3e34a982ff 4678c656db3c3b49df591ade6db848d7c2ddadf7e7d1db858848a948f858f7f d59068c6b816607e5abd4f039bf2d1904fd7f89a1917023a1fc4862dbe88480 41da2e36271d76ad8b5e357ea3fd71ebc3617427a064256febf122773528023 e4df1d25900dc1ab19a563587c74a82495c59115263c51dcea106baa5f7f82c 0b50e7756370f0470cb4630d2a188309f28e1e0582c47a9ec76f86436383581 2984432a5253f079b3ede1b244a809807ae2088deff841b93d0bca442e346b3 3d6b8aff8961" Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 65] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 7.4. BLS12381-SHA-256 Test Vectors Test vectors of the BLS12-381-SHA-256 (#bls12-381-sha- 256-ciphersuite) ciphersuite. Further fixtures are available in additional BLS12-381-SHA-256 test vectors (#additional-bls12-381-sha- 256-ciphersuite-test-vectors). 7.4.1. Key Pair Following the procedure defined in Section 3.4.1 with an input key_material value as follows key_material = "746869732d49532d6a7573742d616e2d546573742d494b4d2d746f2d 67656e65726174652d246528724074232d6b6579" and the following key_info value key_info = "746869732d49532d736f6d652d6b65792d6d657461646174612d746f2d62 652d757365642d696e2d746573742d6b65792d67656e" Outputs the following SK value SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" Following the procedure defined in Section 3.4.2 with an input SK value as above produces the following PK value PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" 7.4.2. Map Messages to Scalars The messages in Section 3.3.3 are mapped to scalars during the Sign, Verify, ProofGen and ProofVerify operations. Presented below, are the output scalar values of the messages_to_scalars operation (Section 4.1.2). Each output scalar value is encoded to octets using I2OSP and represented in big endian order, dst = "4242535f424c53313233383147315f584d443a5348412d3235365f535357555f5 24f5f4832475f484d32535f4d41505f4d53475f544f5f5343414c41525f41535f 484153485f" The output scalars, encoded to octets using I2OSP and represented in big endian order, are the following, Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 66] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 msg_scalar_1 = "1cb5bb86114b34dc438a911617655a1db595abafac92f47c5001799c f624b430" msg_scalar_2 = "154249d503c093ac2df516d4bb88b510d54fd97e8d7121aede420a25 d9521952" msg_scalar_3 = "0c7c4c85cdab32e6fdb0de267b16fa3212733d4e3a3f0d0f75165757 8b26fe22" msg_scalar_4 = "4a196deafee5c23f630156ae13be3e46e53b7e39094d22877b8cba7f 14640888" msg_scalar_5 = "34c5ea4f2ba49117015a02c711bb173c11b06b3f1571b88a2952b93d 0ed4cf7e" msg_scalar_6 = "4045b39b83055cd57a4d0203e1660800fabe434004dbdc8730c21ce3 f0048b08" msg_scalar_7 = "064621da4377b6b1d05ecc37cf3b9dfc94b9498d7013dc5c4a82bf3b b1750743" msg_scalar_8 = "34ac9196ace0a37e147e32319ea9b3d8cc7d21870d3c3ba071246859 cca49b02" msg_scalar_9 = "57eb93f417c43200e9784fa5ea5a59168d3dbc38df707a13bb597c87 1b2a5f74" msg_scalar_10 = "08e3afeb2b4f2b5f907924ef42856616e6f2d5f1fb373736db1cca3 2707a7d16" 7.4.3. Message Generators Following the procedure defined in Section 4.1.1 with an input count value of 11, for the BLS12-381-SHA-256 (#bls12-381-sha-256) suite, outputs the following values (note that the first one corresponds to Q_1, while the next 10, to the message generators H_1, ..., H_10). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 67] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 Q_1 = "a9ec65b70a7fbe40c874c9eb041c2cb0a7af36ccec1bea48fa2ba4c2eb67ef7f9 ecb17ed27d38d27cdeddff44c8137be" H_1 = "98cd5313283aaf5db1b3ba8611fe6070d19e605de4078c38df36019fbaad0bd28 dd090fd24ed27f7f4d22d5ff5dea7d4" H_2 = "a31fbe20c5c135bcaa8d9fc4e4ac665cc6db0226f35e737507e803044093f3769 7a9d452490a970eea6f9ad6c3dcaa3a" H_3 = "b479263445f4d2108965a9086f9d1fdc8cde77d14a91c856769521ad3344754cc 5ce90d9bc4c696dffbc9ef1d6ad1b62" H_4 = "ac0401766d2128d4791d922557c7b4d1ae9a9b508ce266575244a8d6f32110d7b 0b7557b77604869633bb49afbe20035" H_5 = "b95d2898370ebc542857746a316ce32fa5151c31f9b57915e308ee9d1de7db691 27d919e984ea0747f5223821b596335" H_6 = "8f19359ae6ee508157492c06765b7df09e2e5ad591115742f2de9c08572bb2845 cbf03fd7e23b7f031ed9c7564e52f39" H_7 = "abc914abe2926324b2c848e8a411a2b6df18cbe7758db8644145fefb0bf0a2d55 8a8c9946bd35e00c69d167aadf304c1" H_8 = "80755b3eb0dd4249cbefd20f177cee88e0761c066b71794825c9997b551f24051 c352567ba6c01e57ac75dff763eaa17" H_9 = "82701eb98070728e1769525e73abff1783cedc364adb20c05c897a62f2ab2927f 86f118dcb7819a7b218d8f3fee4bd7f" H_10 = "a1f229540474f4d6f1134761b92b788128c7ac8dc9b0c52d5949313267967303 2ac7db3fb3d79b46b13c1c41ee495bca" 7.4.4. Signature Fixtures 7.4.4.1. Valid Single Message Signature m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" B = "92d264aed02bf23de022ebe778c4f929fddf829f504e451d011ed89a313b8167ac9 47332e1648157ceffc6e6e41ab255" domain = "25d57fab92a8274c68fde5c3f16d4b275e4a156f211ae34b3ab32fbaf506ed 5c" signature = "88c0eb3bc1d97610c3a66d8a3a73f260f95a3028bccf7fff7d9851e2acd 9f3f32fdf58a5b34d12df8177adf37aa318a20f72be7d37a8e8d8441d1b c0bc75543c681bf061ce7e7f6091fe78c1cb8af103" 7.4.4.2. Valid Multi-Message Signature Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 68] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" B = "84f48376f7df6af40bc329cf484cdbfd0b19d0b326fccab4e9d8f00d1dbcf48139d 498b19667f203cf8a1d1f8340c522" domain = "6272832582a0ac96e6fe53e879422f24c51680b25fbf17bad22a35ea93ce5b 47" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" 7.4.5. Proof Fixtures Similarly to the proof fixtures for the BLS12381-SHA-256 ciphersuite, the generation of the following fixtures uses the mocked_calculate_random_scalars defined in Mocked Random Scalars (#mocked-random-scalars), in place of the calculate_random_scalars operation, with the following seed value (hex encoding of the ASCII- encoded 30 first digits of pi). SEED = "332e313431353932363533353839373933323338343632363433333833323739" Given the above seed the first 10 scalars returned by the mocked_calculate_random_scalars operation will be, Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 69] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 rand_1 = "04f8e2518993c4383957ad14eb13a023c4ad0c67d01ec86eeb902e732ed6df 3f" rand_2 = "5d87c1ba64c320ad601d227a1b74188a41a100325cecf00223729863966392 b1" rand_3 = "0444607600ac70482e9c983b4b063214080b9e808300aa4cc02a91b3a92858 fe" rand_4 = "548cd11eae4318e88cda10b4cd31ae29d41c3a0b057196ee9cf3a69d471e4e 94" rand_5 = "2264b06a08638b69b4627756a62f08e0dc4d8240c1b974c9c7db779a769892 f4" rand_6 = "4d99352986a9f8978b93485d21525244b21b396cf61f1d71f7c48e3fbc970a 42" rand_7 = "5ed8be91662386243a6771fbdd2c627de31a44220e8d6f745bad5d99821a48 80" rand_8 = "62ff1734b939ddd87beeb37a7bbcafa0a274cbc1b07384198f0e8839827220 8d" rand_9 = "05c2a0af016df58e844db8944082dcaf434de1b1e2e7136ec8a99b939b7162 23" rand_10 = "485e2adab17b76f5334c95bf36c03ccf91cef77dcfcdc6b8a69e2090b3156 663" 7.4.5.1. Valid Single Message Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 70] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_0 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" public_key = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa 136f2851bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d 460acee0e96f1e7c4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f 63aebc364cd55ded0c" signature = "88c0eb3bc1d97610c3a66d8a3a73f260f95a3028bccf7fff7d9851e2acd 9f3f32fdf58a5b34d12df8177adf37aa318a20f72be7d37a8e8d8441d1b c0bc75543c681bf061ce7e7f6091fe78c1cb8af103" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0] T = "a7859db7e985ab65b9aa182b4e8598e4fcb3685ad161a5d3b6ab7da40968bd5c288 9acedae5e4d768d1e88bcd6f25f59" domain = "25d57fab92a8274c68fde5c3f16d4b275e4a156f211ae34b3ab32fbaf506ed 5c" challenge = "27d5601b2193b697a576fd9bd896c25a75004f6604a98707741916769c4 9175f" proof = "8e9bc91d68151e4b105ec0d46ca95fe1526672bed27b26541a648ec990b3b11 b8905e671fb981f1b9cd1ed64167a7ba18b7697d9bd6f3cac02f75551f2db95 bf2707e3790c10d815346a96198327cc7048f220bdc7d6fc5ec41c6d9f89d60 7ff6ef2eef19447b3e34a14660eedb8b4f6189f202a4fef22e60dd23041e276 1a9f18701019b520ed3ccf07a298e349222ab059e7ebd84c65e3a2127ec42f5 f357c27d5601b2193b697a576fd9bd896c25a75004f6604a98707741916769c 49175f" 7.4.5.2. Valid Multi-Message, All Messages Disclosed Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 71] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa 136f2851bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d 460acee0e96f1e7c4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f 63aebc364cd55ded0c" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9] T = "b100d50c4cbd8ca0f2130e20e18df218a75122bd9233cccef460da0e4173d563b06 4dae7df5f435b6130cfdebc40c42e" domain = "6272832582a0ac96e6fe53e879422f24c51680b25fbf17bad22a35ea93ce5b 47" challenge = "58a6e7ae4982ae797890d5d0b574fa73a7ae7023d4dd9f8a9b3a11f2082 56d7c" proof = "89910f223320044fe6342b8dabfeac786f35cc98bb64c95ecb39348281d5a8c 84e975581b5f37ec45c8bc4cda486d5e2a20e007d0dd0fba77f846dfe3458fc 01ff94a49c058550684638e1b88b61e8d69a1453652477af005d42cdb2d57e8 6b03a2cf88bc0bac5a3d12a1c0717b9ea8d42ecdb746f522edfc15910574b28 9faa0438d6516504a7a66ce180b2271101d87519cad823f03f266f66649b388 e680a58a6e7ae4982ae797890d5d0b574fa73a7ae7023d4dd9f8a9b3a11f208 256d7c" 7.4.5.3. Valid Multi-Message, Some Messages Disclosed Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 72] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa 136f2851bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d 460acee0e96f1e7c4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f 63aebc364cd55ded0c" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0, 2, 4, 6] T = "822cd8bc6b68ac133fd5eccbef1ce1bbbc01a7ca825287c11a2d239d26f814f1477 3047607ba655bf4d6882a4ae1dab0" domain = "6272832582a0ac96e6fe53e879422f24c51680b25fbf17bad22a35ea93ce5b 47" challenge = "1767c467fdd882eb038492a390ee5d0c0f72f50f2ac5cedb705fc465f7b c093b" proof = "812a204f66c9084feed7383894d910f2c17399b3c4b4bed05660921de8539f5 042318c356609496a6ca0a26626661be78ca723b7182ccd314924b93a399765 4fcd77e29e3847dc881f422a751017705173ec094d2997221e134710d4fff1b d33111a4b4fc79a2201d18b5cc63fab1252def0d4f020129c7e022f56f505aa 977a7240da430bc60a2d4d17897b42228054a2fb4f780fb710268ebea24c9fb 0e15e2ac415b99a232b13bfd215af3fb35f5518953eaccc200555eaa69ae434 eb623f0a83bb57a8a8e70ba37761ffaeb756d9115c1177ce929f04be23b5636 120c7ac0a73546f177a3c3be2d233b3253f31c3468260723c1afa2d0febd381 61e16ed0147369bda8b05ec3f6183239c6ecb9fb54b0989160e8cdf8b9f0cf4 a46a2150232d96c466fad2d60ff067492c52cc6af1d16e62364ed6d3dc19fea f1fcf9c12750301c2de6541c0edce5ede7425f75e01fd94a7e6137ebf23460b f3f1afec9f21767c467fdd882eb038492a390ee5d0c0f72f50f2ac5cedb705f c465f7bc093b" 8. IANA Considerations This document does not make any requests of IANA. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 73] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 9. Acknowledgements The authors would like to acknowledge the significant amount of academic work that preceeded the development of this document. In particular the original work of [BBS04] which was subsequently developed in [ASM06] and in [CDL16]. This last academic work is the one mostly used by this document. The current state of this document is the product of the work of the Decentralized Identity Foundation Applied Cryptography Working group, which includes numerous active participants. In particular, the following individuals contributed ideas, feedback and wording that influenced this specification: Orie Steele, Christian Paquin, Alessandro Guggino, Tomislav Markovski and Greg Bernstein. 10. Normative References [DRBG] NIST, "Recommendation for Random Number Generation Using Deterministic Random Bit Generators", <https://nvlpubs.nist.gov/nistpubs/SpecialPublications/ NIST.SP.800-90Ar1.pdf>. [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] Faz-Hernandez, A., Scott, S., Sullivan, N., Wahby, R. S., and C. A. Wood, "Hashing to Elliptic Curves", Work in Progress, Internet-Draft, draft-irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve- 16, 15 June 2022, <https://datatracker.ietf.org/doc/html/ draft-irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve-16>. [I-D.irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves] Sakemi, Y., Kobayashi, T., Saito, T., and R. S. Wahby, "Pairing-Friendly Curves", Work in Progress, Internet- Draft, draft-irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves-11, 6 November 2022, <https://datatracker.ietf.org/doc/html/ draft-irtf-cfrg-pairing-friendly-curves-11>. [RFC2119] Bradner, S., "Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate Requirement Levels", BCP 14, RFC 2119, DOI 10.17487/RFC2119, March 1997, <https://www.rfc-editor.org/info/rfc2119>. [RFC4086] Eastlake 3rd, D., Schiller, J., and S. Crocker, "Randomness Requirements for Security", BCP 106, RFC 4086, DOI 10.17487/RFC4086, June 2005, <https://www.rfc-editor.org/info/rfc4086>. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 74] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 [RFC8017] Moriarty, K., Ed., Kaliski, B., Jonsson, J., and A. Rusch, "PKCS #1: RSA Cryptography Specifications Version 2.2", RFC 8017, DOI 10.17487/RFC8017, November 2016, <https://www.rfc-editor.org/info/rfc8017>. [RFC8937] Cremers, C., Garratt, L., Smyshlyaev, S., Sullivan, N., and C. Wood, "Randomness Improvements for Security Protocols", RFC 8937, DOI 10.17487/RFC8937, October 2020, <https://www.rfc-editor.org/info/rfc8937>. [SHA2] NIST, "Secure Hash Standard (SHS)", <https://nvlpubs.nist.gov/nistpubs/FIPS/ NIST.FIPS.180-4.pdf>. [SHA3] NIST, "SHA-3 Standard: Permutation-Based Hash and Extendable-Output Functions", <https://nvlpubs.nist.gov/nistpubs/FIPS/ NIST.FIPS.202.pdf>. 11. Informative References [ADR02] An, J. H., Dodis, Y., and T. Rabin, "On the Security of Joint Signature and Encryption", In EUROCRYPT, pages 83-107, April 2002, <https://doi.org/10.1007/3-540-46035-7_6>. [ASM06] Au, M. H., Susilo, W., and Y. Mu, "Constant-Size Dynamic k-TAA", In International Conference on Security and Cryptography for Networks, pages 111-125, Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg, 2006, <https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/11832072_8>. [BBB17] Bünz, B. B., Bootle, J. B., Boneh, D. B., Poelstra, A. P., Wuille, P. W., and G. W. Maxwell, "Bulletproofs: Short Proofs for Confidential Transactions and More", In 2018 IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy, 2017, <https://ia.cr/2017/1066>. [BBS04] Boneh, D., Boyen, X., and H. Shacham, "Short Group Signatures", In Advances in Cryptology, pages 41-55, 2004, <https://link.springer.com/ chapter/10.1007/978-3-540-28628-8_3>. [Bowe19] Bowe, S., "Faster subgroup checks for BLS12-381", July 2019, <https://eprint.iacr.org/2019/814>. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 75] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 [CDL16] Camenisch, J., Drijvers, M., and A. Lehmann, "Anonymous Attestation Using the Strong Diffie Hellman Assumption Revisited", In International Conference on Trust and Trustworthy Computing, pages 1-20, Springer, Cham, 2016, <https://eprint.iacr.org/2016/663.pdf>. [HDWH12] Heninger, N., Durumeric, Z., Wustrow, E., and J.A. Halderman, "Mining your Ps and Qs: Detection of widespread weak keys in network devices", In USENIX Security, pages 205-220, August 2012, <https://www.usenix.org/system/files/conference/ usenixsecurity12/sec12-final228.pdf>. [I-D.irtf-cfrg-bls-signature] Boneh, D., Gorbunov, S., Wahby, R. S., Wee, H., Wood, C. A., and Z. Zhang, "BLS Signatures", Work in Progress, Internet-Draft, draft-irtf-cfrg-bls-signature-05, 16 June 2022, <https://datatracker.ietf.org/doc/html/draft-irtf- cfrg-bls-signature-05>. [ISO8601] ISO, "Date and time — Representations for information interchange — Part 1: Basic rules", <https://nvlpubs.nist.gov/nistpubs/SpecialPublications/ NIST.SP.800-90Ar1.pdf>. [P91] Pedersen, T. P. P., "Non-Interactive and Information- Theoretic Secure Verifiable Secret Sharing", In CRYPTO, 1991, <https://ia.cr/2023/275>. [TZ23] Tessaro, S. T. and C. Z. Zhu, "Revisiting BBS Signatures", In EUROCRYPT, 2023, <https://ia.cr/2023/275>. [ZCASH-REVIEW] NCC Group, "Zcash Overwinter Consensus and Sapling Cryptography Review", <https://research.nccgroup.com/wp- content/uploads/2020/07/ NCC_Group_Zcash2018_Public_Report_2019-01-30_v1.3.pdf>. Appendix A. BLS12-381 hash_to_curve Definition Using SHAKE-256 The following defines a hash_to_curve suite [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] for the BLS12-381 curve for both the G1 and G2 subgroups using the extendable output function (xof) of SHAKE-256 as per the guidance defined in section 8.9 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. Note the notation used in the below definitions is sourced from [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 76] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 A.1. BLS12-381 G1 The suite of BLS12381G1_XOF:SHAKE-256_SSWU_RO_ is defined as follows: * encoding type: hash_to_curve (Section 3 of [@!I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]) * E: y^2 = x^3 + 4 * p: 0x1a0111ea397fe69a4b1ba7b6434bacd764774b84f38512bf6730d2a0f6b0f624 1eabfffeb153ffffb9feffffffffaaab * r: 0x73eda753299d7d483339d80809a1d80553bda402fffe5bfeffffffff00000001 * m: 1 * k: 128 * expand_message: expand_message_xof (Section 5.3.2 of [@!I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]) * hash: SHAKE-256 * L: 64 * f: Simplified SWU for AB == 0 (Section 6.6.3 of [@!I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]) * Z: 11 * E': y'^2 = x'^3 + A' * x' + B', where - A' = 0x144698a3b8e9433d693a02c96d4982b0ea985383ee66a8d8e8981aef d881ac98936f8da0e0f97f5cf428082d584c1d - B' = 0x12e2908d11688030018b12e8753eee3b2016c1f0f24f4070a0b9c14f cef35ef55a23215a316ceaa5d1cc48e98e172be0 * iso_map: the 11-isogeny map from E' to E given in Appendix E.2 of [@!I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve] * h_eff: 0xd201000000010001 Note that the h_eff values for this suite are copied from that defined for the BLS12381G1_XMD:SHA-256_SSWU_RO_ suite defined in section 8.8.1 of [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 77] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 An optimized example implementation of the Simplified SWU mapping to the curve E' isogenous to BLS12-381 G1 is given in Appendix F.2 [I-D.irtf-cfrg-hash-to-curve]. Appendix B. Use Cases B.1. Non-correlating Security Token In the most general sense BBS signatures can be used in any application where a cryptographically secured token is required but correlation caused by usage of the token is un-desirable. For example in protocols like OAuth2.0 the most commonly used form of the access token leverages the JWT format alongside conventional cryptographic primitives such as traditional digital signatures or HMACs. These access tokens are then used by a relying party to prove authority to a resource server during a request. However, because the access token is most commonly sent by value as it was issued by the authorization server (e.g in a bearer style scheme), the access token can act as a source of strong correlation for the relying party. Relevant prior art can be found here (https://www.ietf.org/archive/id/draft-private-access-tokens- 01.html). BBS Signatures due to their unique properties removes this source of correlation but maintains the same set of guarantees required by a resource server to validate an access token back to its relevant authority (note that an approach to signing JSON tokens with BBS that may be of relevance is the JWP (https://json-web-proofs.github.io/ json-web-proofs/draft-ietf-jose-json-web-proof.html) format and serialization). In the context of a protocol like OAuth2.0 the access token issued by the authorization server would feature a BBS Signature, however instead of the relying party providing this access token as issued, in their request to a resource server, they generate a unique proof from the original access token and include that in the request instead, thus removing this vector of correlation. B.2. Improved Bearer Security Token Bearer based security tokens such as JWT based access tokens used in the OAuth2.0 protocol are a highly popular format for expressing authorization grants. However their usage has several security limitations. Notably a bearer based authorization scheme often has to rely on a secure transport between the authorized party (client) and the resource server to mitigate the potential for a MITM attack or a malicious interception of the access token. The scheme also has to assume a degree of trust in the resource server it is presenting an access token to, particularly when the access token grants more Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 78] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 than just access to the target resource server, because in a bearer based authorization scheme, anyone who possesses the access token has authority to what it grants. Bearer based access tokens also suffer from the threat of replay attacks. Improved schemes around authorization protocols often involve adding a layer of proof of cryptographic key possession to the presentation of an access token, which mitigates the deficiencies highlighted above as well as providing a way to detect a replay attack. However, approaches that involve proof of cryptographic key possession such as DPoP (https://datatracker.ietf.org/doc/html/draft-ietf-oauth-dpop-04 (https://datatracker.ietf.org/doc/html/draft-ietf-oauth-dpop-04)) suffer from an increase in protocol complexity. A party requesting authorization must pre-generate appropriate key material, share the public portion of this with the authorization server alongside proving possession of the private portion of the key material. The authorization server must also be-able to accommodate receiving this information and validating it. BBS Signatures ofter an alternative model that solves the same problems that proof of cryptographic key possession schemes do for bearer based schemes, but in a way that doesn't introduce new up- front protocol complexity. In the context of a protocol like OAuth2.0 the access token issued by the authorization server would feature a BBS Signature, however instead of the client providing this access token as issued, in their request to a resource server, they generate a unique proof from the original access token and include that in the request instead. Because the access token is not shared in a request to a resource server, attacks such as MITM are mitigated. A resource server also obtains the ability to detect a replay attack by ensuring the proof presented is unique. B.3. Selectively Disclosure Enabled Identity Credentials BBS signatures when applied to the problem space of identity credentials can help to enhance user privacy. For example a digital drivers license that is cryptographically signed with a BBS signature, allows the holder or subject of the license to disclose different claims from their drivers license to different parties. Furthermore, the unlinkable presentations property of proofs generated by the scheme remove an important possible source of correlation for the holder across multiple presentations. Appendix C. Additional Test Vectors *NOTE* These fixtures are a work in progress and subject to change Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 79] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 C.1. BLS12-381-SHAKE-256 Ciphersuite C.1.1. Signature Test Vectors C.1.1.1. No Header Valid Signature m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "" B = "8607ebc413b397c1e27ce591d1daa39f73da329018bda0f90bf996355cc28c3cdba 19feeb81e35be9e1503a018e4086e" domain = "333d8686761cff65a3a2ef20bfa217d37bdf19105e87c210e9ce64ea1210a1 57" signature = "abfa513cdb323e47214b7c182fb623197a0681b753f897545a73d82ee13 3a8ecf69db9aa09fe425df4e7687d99d779db5c66199c0dc9d2a442d331 c43f56e060edc69a69ed2f13de3813b98ce6b05737" C.1.1.2. Modified Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to the message value being different from what was signed. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 80] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "98eb37fceb31115bf647f2983aef578ad895e55f7451b1add02fa738224 cb89a31b148eace4d20d001be31d162c58d12574f30e68665b6403956a8 3b23a16f1daceacce8c5fde25d3defd52d6d5ff2e1" valid: "false" reason: "modified message" C.1.1.3. Extra Unsigned Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to an additional message being supplied that was not signed. m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "98eb37fceb31115bf647f2983aef578ad895e55f7451b1add02fa738224 cb89a31b148eace4d20d001be31d162c58d12574f30e68665b6403956a8 3b23a16f1daceacce8c5fde25d3defd52d6d5ff2e1" valid: "false" reason: "extra unsigned message" C.1.1.4. Missing Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to missing messages that were originally present during the signing (the presented signature was generated with all the messages in Section 3.3.3 as input). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 81] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" valid: "false" reason: "missing messages" C.1.1.5. Reordered Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to messages being re-ordered from the order in which they were signed. m_1 = "" m_2 = "96012096" m_3 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_4 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_5 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_6 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_7 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_8 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_9 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_10 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02 " SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" valid: "false" reason: "re-ordered messages" Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 82] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 C.1.1.6. Wrong Public Key Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to public key used to verify is in-correct. m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "b24c723803f84e210f7a95f6265c5cbfa4ecc51488bf7acf24b921807801c0798b 725b9a2dcfa29953efcdfef03328720196c78b2e613727fd6e085302a0cc2d8d7e 1d820cf1d36b20e79eee78c13a1a5da51a298f1aef86f07bc33388f089d8" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" valid: "false" reason: "wrong public key" C.1.1.7. Wrong Header Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to header value being modified from what was originally signed. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 83] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "2eee0f60a8a3a8bec0ee942bfd46cbdae9a0738ee68f5a64e7238311cf09a079" PK = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd45949cdeb18f b0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b99c2c41b38179eb00 1963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5eae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" header = "ffeeddccbbaa00998877665544332211" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" valid: "false" reason: "different header" C.1.2. Proof Test Vectors C.1.2.1. No Header Valid Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 84] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd4594 9cdeb18fb0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b9 9c2c41b38179eb001963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5e ae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" signature = "abfa513cdb323e47214b7c182fb623197a0681b753f897545a73d82ee13 3a8ecf69db9aa09fe425df4e7687d99d779db5c66199c0dc9d2a442d331 c43f56e060edc69a69ed2f13de3813b98ce6b05737" header = "" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0, 2, 4, 6] T = "8eff938145940dc45a79c196d773d4f618388f50b52fdcdc07a79fa0eef7d4e6eec 5f9d3a2130c951feb8aae85020cec" domain = "333d8686761cff65a3a2ef20bfa217d37bdf19105e87c210e9ce64ea1210a1 57" challenge = "628e03e4eb0303af7162f36a119313c3396fe6bca6082238fe396e8c08e 607c4" proof = "ae46046037ed58bfa5771c603895b26b42748a3071a1dc9f8a272a4bc030bc3 cda7cfa8686a6dc8382d728ad96e8d8ceb6ad6b76b99242514e520c43dd7d1a 0728ce709d977c4dd200874e4acffa5b4cc0cbbd37c00d979d8688c636770cc 8b428ea9f05ed60cd85fdbd4c2fd73092e8bfc167c244d6e285ace1deade4fe 8ce74fe2993a041e84004fe7d3dd170db765f7811a91043c4e75e9231804d57 7bfa533ec7a44bb6e49eb85089d8df1dc1acfb00ea0c7bdce5609595099e3cf 7559c1715df6ec6982c5d9fffd317955ec3387a9055de28691e399b5af14722 ae044a506d622e0e6ff0de8d1e4d4f3e9e5fdb01c4dbab02826ac38cb40eb80 afe7b9d661dc27c94b146fedea19353b70310714932674c1f4bc1edc2c17605 749e0bbb60a77ac62a606d31081ff5a52e1485be257b2c0afa4b676438b0eaa 0bd483c66828bc66032b91fbe8a309408e595e085a1b55e2dd12789e6f522ef 5682ac46deb628e03e4eb0303af7162f36a119313c3396fe6bca6082238fe39 6e8c08e607c4" C.1.2.2. No Presentation Header Valid Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 85] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "92d37d1d6cd38fea3a873953333eab23a4c0377e3e049974eb62bd4594 9cdeb18fb0490edcd4429adff56e65cbce42cf188b31bddbd619e419b9 9c2c41b38179eb001963bc3decaae0d9f702c7a8c004f207f46c734a5e ae2e8e82833f3e7ea5" signature = "97a296c83ed3626fe254d26021c5e9a087b580f1e8bc91bb51efb04420b fdaca215fe376a0bc12440bcc52224fb33c696cca9239b9f28dcddb7bd8 50aae9cd1a9c3e9f3639953fe789dbba53b8f0dd6f" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "" revealed_indexes = [0, 2, 4, 6] T = "89f37630b485590b80f54c96210a00139366785701a99de2a5b560b7304b16ff20f 81edb2027de2ed6bd58206a6aa2d3" domain = "6f7ee8de30835599bb540d2cb4dd02fd0c6cf8246f14c9ee9a8463f7fd400f 7b" challenge = "08fae9f905b10e0526451968e25569e3779f642a4d2b6bcc1e00be28e27 11d1a" proof = "ac0424b2a984c55d0061aa61df105f2c882d393494f3f4205d1e73f93c9c76b 30664baeb3dc87f23fbf4035fb0a8e76b851dd39cecce8843e747ccf540f085 0a30e1317f8897a56c2d85bfc1e0b4dba1b0e0322d89aad4feb8b21c414a384 a015238f4643b9d075bc6638ec42d0e285f73c6ca9830be2a5bb48955ddb094 751026493147def3cfe2a37bbd89a4536bdff6548d891d5206ac6b69c22c6fa 8624512caeb80c56dbd79b7a4c8050bc9e782232f9594087561b10d7f4b0bef 708458096637a34962399e918d5adb496faf7c38ded94fe79c3bfdc53c81f0d cb0da3f1bed0dbfdb6f0310d71d50a63b265e1992dd7d12315bf11da69a8897 d8e33be36f116d58eff998f80e23ad0aad544e93615a5f10f169a3aed7c4d62 66191a21412f4f4d8eb5096a05243b809c4c53a8d237817dfa15a403d8943b9 68d1216c753fb988fbcfe9280232c25cac1570873a66d3f4a7e713fb19723f5 b99338f053f08fae9f905b10e0526451968e25569e3779f642a4d2b6bcc1e00 be28e2711d1a" C.1.3. Hash to Scalar Test Vectors Using the following input message, msg = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 86] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 And the default dst defined in hash_to_scalar (#hash-to-scalar), i.e., dst = "4242535f424c53313233383147315f584f463a5348414b452d3235365f5353575 55f524f5f4832475f484d32535f4832535f" We get the following scalar, encoded with I2OSP and represented in big endian order, scalar = "0500031f786fde5326aa9370dd7ffe9535ec7a52cf2b8f432cad5d9acfb73c d3" C.2. BLS12-381-SHA-256 Ciphersuite C.2.1. Signature Test Vectors C.2.1.1. No Header Valid Signature m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "" B = "98e38eadb6a2232cf91f41861089cda14d7e3ddef0c6eaba4d11a2732f66408f394 d58301ffcc8fcfb3c89bb75136f61" domain = "41c5fe0290d0da734ce9bba57bfe0dfc14f3f9cfef18a0d7438cf2075fd71c c7" signature = "ae0b1807865598b3884e3e9b110e8faec662050dc9b4d95309d957fd30f 6fc24161f6f8b5680f1f5d1b547be221547915ca665c7b3087a336d5e0c 5fcfea62576afd13e563b730ef6d6d81f9944ab95b" C.2.1.2. Modified Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to the message value being different from what was signed. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 87] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "88c0eb3bc1d97610c3a66d8a3a73f260f95a3028bccf7fff7d9851e2acd 9f3f32fdf58a5b34d12df8177adf37aa318a20f72be7d37a8e8d8441d1b c0bc75543c681bf061ce7e7f6091fe78c1cb8af103" valid: "false" reason: "modified message" C.2.1.3. Extra Unsigned Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to an additional message being supplied that was not signed. m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "88c0eb3bc1d97610c3a66d8a3a73f260f95a3028bccf7fff7d9851e2acd 9f3f32fdf58a5b34d12df8177adf37aa318a20f72be7d37a8e8d8441d1b c0bc75543c681bf061ce7e7f6091fe78c1cb8af103" valid: "false" reason: "extra unsigned message" C.2.1.4. Missing Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to missing messages that were originally present during the signing (the presented signature was generated with all the messages in Section 3.3.3 as input). Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 88] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" valid: "false" reason: "missing messages" C.2.1.5. Reordered Message Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to messages being re-ordered from the order in which they were signed. m_1 = "" m_2 = "96012096" m_3 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_4 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_5 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_6 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_7 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_8 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_9 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_10 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02 " SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" valid: "false" reason: "re-ordered messages" Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 89] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 C.2.1.6. Wrong Public Key Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to public key used to verify is in-correct. m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "b064bd8d1ba99503cbb7f9d7ea00bce877206a85b1750e5583dd9399828a4d2061 0cb937ea928d90404c239b2835ffb104220a9c66a4c9ed3b54c0cac9ea465d0429 556b438ceefb59650ddf67e7a8f103677561b7ef7fe3c3357ec6b94d41c6" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" valid: "false" reason: "wrong public key" C.2.1.7. Wrong Header Signature The following fixture should fail signature validation due to header value being modified from what was originally signed. Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 90] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" SK = "60e55110f76883a13d030b2f6bd11883422d5abde717569fc0731f51237169fc" PK = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa136f2851 bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d460acee0e96f1e7c 4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f63aebc364cd55ded0c" header = "ffeeddccbbaa00998877665544332211" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" valid: "false" reason: "different header" C.2.2. Proof Test Vectors C.2.2.1. No Header Valid Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 91] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa 136f2851bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d 460acee0e96f1e7c4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f 63aebc364cd55ded0c" signature = "ae0b1807865598b3884e3e9b110e8faec662050dc9b4d95309d957fd30f 6fc24161f6f8b5680f1f5d1b547be221547915ca665c7b3087a336d5e0c 5fcfea62576afd13e563b730ef6d6d81f9944ab95b" header = "" presentation_header = "bed231d880675ed101ead304512e043ade9958dd0241ea70b 4b3957fba941501" revealed_indexes = [0, 2, 4, 6] T = "a658203bac7d7221494e6c6885dec63984fbcae75c5042fda3ba0e2c3c8e38e8318 30c1e592b025340d148b012037682" domain = "41c5fe0290d0da734ce9bba57bfe0dfc14f3f9cfef18a0d7438cf2075fd71c c7" challenge = "3f5f2904b6100e01b6cf94d9d6c5501fbbfd2e5e57c2dcb1cf117c41eed cda57" proof = "89cefce40c3dc7adcc8bcd07d92767d0f0397d0e120511b58b8403b531fa573 987003fd235bdfe6fb5e9da937774c7799397bc951cd4030a78f8dae7820bfa 150a243d74c3aa34daf6299dc0baaf7796705e952e2c8ac7d37c69e91db8501 2d61f3387f096a022361972d6afd2c095eeb4adc95f72cfb739539f27f1917c 7cc80fba233fd9eef52196cc31183d7c4168e6b87a66b249225398c31e2950e 3e24420d3af3eeee3308933a343310cf822287dc95b86eb5716e8ff23cc52c9 80d41218bdaeff521a242e5330daee27a1a499ac1a20b0c39477cebf4936d0e c2b95e0384b80bba24febc527b0b640481df2125b58f85708590838ee32789c e1c755a6150ce6bf0650bff3dfff61eae16e88916f9869d75c7884554ea517f 8dec320c011d211b1ec05073238d7949fe6d9ff6f729c475bbfc5a21c6fa6d3 5df92f79d43c3f78bcd3cb4c6e6de2ac27108316bd8d751fb445c5f6b4e6e10 4b227362efe3f5f2904b6100e01b6cf94d9d6c5501fbbfd2e5e57c2dcb1cf11 7c41eedcda57" C.2.2.2. No Presentation Header Valid Proof Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 92] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 m_1 = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" m_2 = "c344136d9ab02da4dd5908bbba913ae6f58c2cc844b802a6f811f5fb075f9b80" m_3 = "7372e9daa5ed31e6cd5c825eac1b855e84476a1d94932aa348e07b73" m_4 = "77fe97eb97a1ebe2e81e4e3597a3ee740a66e9ef2412472c" m_5 = "496694774c5604ab1b2544eababcf0f53278ff50" m_6 = "515ae153e22aae04ad16f759e07237b4" m_7 = "d183ddc6e2665aa4e2f088af" m_8 = "ac55fb33a75909ed" m_9 = "96012096" m_10 = "" public_key = "a820f230f6ae38503b86c70dc50b61c58a77e45c39ab25c0652bbaa8fa 136f2851bd4781c9dcde39fc9d1d52c9e60268061e7d7632171d91aa8d 460acee0e96f1e7c4cfb12d3ff9ab5d5dc91c277db75c845d649ef3c4f 63aebc364cd55ded0c" signature = "895cd9c0ccb9aca4de913218655346d718711472f2bf1f3e68916de106a 0d93cf2f47200819b45920bbda541db2d91480665df253fedab2843055b dc02535d83baddbbb2803ec3808e074f71f199751e" header = "11223344556677889900aabbccddeeff" presentation_header = "" revealed_indexes = [0, 2, 4, 6] T = "822cd8bc6b68ac133fd5eccbef1ce1bbbc01a7ca825287c11a2d239d26f814f1477 3047607ba655bf4d6882a4ae1dab0" domain = "6272832582a0ac96e6fe53e879422f24c51680b25fbf17bad22a35ea93ce5b 47" challenge = "09585f44695f088ea39bda2317224f47208c7f77570deae84efea007c14 f18ef" proof = "812a204f66c9084feed7383894d910f2c17399b3c4b4bed05660921de8539f5 042318c356609496a6ca0a26626661be78ca723b7182ccd314924b93a399765 4fcd77e29e3847dc881f422a751017705173ec094d2997221e134710d4fff1b d332fd2f270e96b6b8de89b2fff1294dcd5bd0e1eb314b199f7fb7f5702839f 409e167c6a78eb3a57a08a7996330f83ac167d51c57f4ebabea87ad8e08b4b3 875926d9d2427df59abd2e2befe32774b03668a5080c54412f81c4cbf47571b 15a35c4f93bd38805c3224ca6c4d2f387c28288e8fffb0ab0c43cdb860f31c7 39b3091192268789d3da05b97d277ab91699a209c97e9057a6cf66c9d4d311e a09c680d4aa2485bfdbaa7ee954a2e0b4f6ea542eda44a1adf2b19f63332b9d e00f46c533f1c696bc8b4aea5cc56b0cf12ecdba434b36324d754eabf1734e6 c3301f300435797edcb007eae6ef75bc5d5500a1ce74ba8f4e0c5c8836f4237 1c2c469265909585f44695f088ea39bda2317224f47208c7f77570deae84efe a007c14f18ef" C.2.3. Hash to Scalar Test Vectors Using the following input message, msg = "9872ad089e452c7b6e283dfac2a80d58e8d0ff71cc4d5e310a1debdda4a45f02" Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 93] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 And the default dst defined in hash_to_scalar (#hash-to-scalar), i.e., dst = "4242535f424c53313233383147315f584d443a5348412d3235365f535357555f5 24f5f4832475f484d32535f4832535f" We get the following scalar, encoded with I2OSP and represented in big endian order, scalar = "0f90cbee27beb214e6545becb8404640d3612da5d6758dffeccd77ed716980 7c" Appendix D. Proof Generation and Verification Algorithmic Explanation The following section provides a high level explanation of how the ProofGen and ProofVerify operations work. ProofGen can be categorized as a generic non-interactive zero-knowledge proof-of- knowledge (nizk). A nizk works as follows; Assume the group points J_0, J_1, ..., J_n and the exponents e_0, e_1, ..., e_n. Assume also that all the group point are publicly known, while only the exponent e_0 is known to the verifier and the exponents e_1, ..., e_n are known only by the prover. The nizk can be used to prove a relationship of the form, J_O * e_0 = J_1 * e_1 + J_2 * e_2 + ... + J_n * e_n While revealing nothing about the secret exponents (i.e., e_1, ..., e_n). For BBS, let the prover be in possession of a BBS signature (A, e) on messages msg_1, ..., msg_L and a domain value (see Sign (#signature- generation-sign)). Let A = B * (1/(e + SK)) where SK the signer's secret key and, [1] B = P1 + Q_1 * domain + H_1 * msg_1 + ... + H_L * msg_L Let (i1, ..., iR) be the indexes of the messages the prover wants to disclose and (j1, ..., jU) be the indexes corresponding to undisclosed messages (i.e., (j1, ..., jU) = range(1, L) \ (i1, ..., iR)). To prove knowledge of a signature on the disclosed messages, work as follows; * Prove possession of a valid signature. As defined above, a signature (A, e), on messages msg_1, ..., msg_L is valid, if A = B * 1/(e + SK), where B as in [1]. However we cannot reveal neither A, e nor B to the verifier (signature is uniquely identifiable and B will reveal information about the signed messages, even the undisclosed ones). To get around this, we need to hide the Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 94] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 signature (A, e) and the value of B, in a way that will allow proving knowledge of such ellements with the aformentioned relationship (i.e., that A = B * 1/(e + SK)), without revealing their value. We do this by randomizing them. To do that, take uniformly random r1 in [1, r-1], and calculate, [2] Abar = A * r1, [3] Bbar = B * r1 + Abar * (-e) The values (Abar, Bbar) will be part of the proof and are used to prove possession of a BBS signature, without revealing the signature itself. Note that; if Abar and Bbar are constructed using a valid BBS signatures as above, then Abar * SK = Bbar => e(Abar, PK) = e(Bbar, BP2) where SK, PK the signer's secret and public key and BP2 the base element in G2 (used to create the signer’ (U+2019)s PK, see Section 3.4.2). This last equation is something that the verifier can check. This also serves to bind the proof to the signer's PK. * Prove that the disclosed messages are signed by that signature. Set the following, [4] D = P1 + Q_1 * domain + H_i1 * msg_i1 + ... + H_iR * msg_iR [5] r1' = r1 ^ -1 mod r If the Abar and Bbar values are constructed using a valid BBS signature as in [2] and [3], then the following equation will hold, [6] D = Bbar * r1' + Abar * (e * r1') - H_ji * msg_j1 - ... ... - H_jU * msg_jU Note that the verifier will know the elements in the left side of [6] (i.e., D, or rather they will know all the values needed to calculate D, as it depends on the public doamin value and the disclosed messages) but not the exponents in the right side (i.e., r1', e and the undisclosed messages: msg_j1, ..., msg_jU). However, using a nizk, the prover can convince the verifier that they (the prover) know the exponents that satisfy that equation, without disclosing them. If the above equation ([6]) holds, and e(Abar, PK) = e(Bbar, BP2), one could solve [6] to get B = Bbar * r1' + Abar * e * r1' (where B as in [1]). Note that B will also contain the disclosed messages. Then, using the properties of pairings, one can see that, e(Abar * r1', PK + BP2 * e) = (B, BP2) Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 95] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 which is exactly what Verify (#signature-verification-verify) checks for A = Abar * r1'. So seting A = Abar * r1', the values A, e, B will format a valid BBS signature. Note that the verifier doesn't know r1', e or all the values to compute B. However, they know that the prover knows them, and as we saw above, knowledge of those values means knowledge of a valid signature on (among others) the disclosed messages. To sum up; in order to validate the proof, a verifier checks that e(Abar, PK) = e(Bbar, BP2) and verifies the nizk. Validating the proof, will guarantee the authenticity and integrity of the disclosed messages, as well as knowledge of the undisclosed messages and of the signature. Appendix E. Document History -00 * Initial version -01 * Populated fixtures * Added SHA-256 based ciphersuite * Fixed typo in ProofVerify * Clarify ASCII string usage in DST * Added MapMessageToScalar test vectors * Fix typo in ciphersuite name -02 * Variety of editiorial clarifications * Clarified integer endianness * Revised the encode for hash operation * Shifted to using CSPRNG instead of PRF * Removed total number of messages from proof verify operation * Added deterministic proof fixtures * Shifted to multiple CSPRNG calls to calculate random elements, instead of expand_message * Updated hash_to_scalar to a single output -03 * Updated core operation based on new academic paper (https://eprint.iacr.org/2023/275) * Variety of editorial updates Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 96] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 * Updated exception and error handling * Added extension point for the operation with which the generators are created, allowing ciphersuites to define different operations for creating the generator points. * Added extension point for the operation with which the input messages are mapped to scalar values, allowing ciphersuites to define different message-to-scalar mapping operations * Added signature/proof fixtures with an empty header or an empty presentation header input * Updated the fixtures to use variable length messages (one of which is now the empty message "") * 04 * Restructure Proof Generation and Verification operation to different subroutines. * Separate high-level (Interface) operations from low-level (Core) operations. * Update the ciphersuite ID to remove from it the create_generators and map_message_to_scalar IDs, since those are defined as part of the high-level interface instead of the ciphersuite. * Add a commitment optional value to the CoreSign operation. The commitment value is added to allow using BBS as part of other protocols but is ignored in this document. * Update test-vectors display. Authors' Addresses Tobias Looker MATTR Email: tobias.looker@mattr.global Vasilis Kalos MATTR Email: vasilis.kalos@mattr.global Andrew Whitehead Portage Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 97] Internet-Draft The BBS Signature Scheme October 2023 Email: andrew.whitehead@portagecybertech.com Mike Lodder CryptID Email: redmike7@gmail.com Looker, et al. Expires 25 April 2024 [Page 98]