Internet Draft                                         H. Tschofenig
                                                          D. Kroeselberg
                                                                 Y. Ohba
   Document: draft-tschofenig-eap-ikev2-02.txt
   Expires: April 2002                                     October 2003

                             EAP IKEv2 Method

Status of this Memo

   This document is an Internet-Draft and is subject to all provisions
   of Section 10 of RFC2026.

   Internet-Drafts are working documents of the Internet Engineering
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   EAP-IKEv2 is an EAP method which reuses the cryptography and the
   payloads of IKEv2, creating a flexible EAP method that supports both
   symmetric and asymmetric authentication. Furthermore protection of
   legacy authentication mechanisms is supported. This EAP method
   offers the security benefits of IKEv2 without the goal of
   establishing IPsec security associations.

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Table of Contents

   1. Introduction..................................................2
   2. IKEv2 and EAP-IKEv2 Overview..................................3
   3. Terminology...................................................4
   4. Protocol overview.............................................4
   5. Identities used in EAP-IKEv2..................................7
   6. Packet Format.................................................9
   7. Retransmission...............................................10
   8. Key derivation...............................................10
   9. Error Handling...............................................11
   10. Security Considerations.....................................13
   11. Open Issues.................................................13
   12. Normative References........................................13
   13. Informative References......................................14
   Author's Addresses..............................................15
   Full Copyright Statement........................................15

1. Introduction

   This document specifies the EAP-IKEv2 authentication method. EAP-
   IKEv2 is a flexible EAP method which makes the IKEv2 protocolÆs
   features available for scenarios using EAP-based authentication.
   The main advantage of EAP-IKEv2 is that it does not define a new
   cryptographic protocol, but re-uses the IKEv2 authentication
   protocol, and thereby provides strong, well-analyzed, cryptographic
   properties as well as broad flexibility. This includes the support
   of authentication methods and configuration payloads for remote
   access scenarios.

   EAP-IKEv2 can be used directly to mutually authenticate EAP peers.
   This may be based on either symmetric methods using pre-shared keys,
   or on asymmetric methods based on public/private key pairs,
   Certificates and CRLs. In addition, EAP-IKEv2 supports two-phased
   authentication schemes by establishing a server-authenticated secure
   tunnel, and by subsequently protecting an EAP authentication
   allowing for legacy client authentication methods. Hence, EAP-IKEv2
   provides a secure EAP tunneling method.

   A non-goal of EAP-IKEv2 (and basically the major difference to plain
   IKEv2) is the establishment of IPsec security associations, as this
   would not make much sense in the standard AAA three-party scenario,
   consisting of an EAP peer, an authenticator (NAS) and a back-end
   authentication server terminating EAP. IPsec SA establishment may be
   required locally (i.e., between the EAP peer and some access
   server). However, SA establishment within an EAP method would only

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   provide SAs between the EAP peer and the back-end authentication
   server. Other approaches as e.g., those of the IETF PANA group are
   considered more appropriate in this case.

2. IKEv2 and EAP-IKEv2 Overview

   IKEv2 [Kau03] is a protocol which consists of two exchanges:

   (1) an authentication and key exchange protocol which establishes an

   (2) messages and payloads which focus on the negotiation of
   parameters in order to establish IPsec security associations (i.e.,
   Child-SAs). These payloads contain algorithm parameters and traffic
   selector fields.

   In addition to the above-mentioned parts IKEv2 also includes some
   payloads and messages which allow configuration parameters to be
   exchanged primarily for remote access scenarios.

   The EAP-IKEv2 method defined by this document uses the IKEv2
   payloads and messages used for the initial IKEv2 exchange which
   establishes an IKE-SA.

   IKEv2 provides an improvement over IKEv1 [RFC2409] as described in
   Appendix A of [Kau03]. Important for this document are the reduced
   number of initial exchanges, support of legacy authentication,
   decreased latency of the initial exchange, optional Denial-of-
   Service (DoS) protection capability and some other fixes (e.g., hash
   problem). IKEv2 is a cryptographically sound protocol that has
   received a considerable amount of expert review and that benefits
   from a long practical experience with IKE.
   The goal of EAP-IKEv2 is to inherit these properties within an
   efficient, secure EAP method.

   In addition, IKEv2 provides authentication and key exchange
   capabilities which allow an entity to use symmetric as well as
   asymmetric authentication within a single protocol. Such flexibility
   is considered important for an EAP method and is provided by EAP-

   [Per03] provides a good tutorial for IKEv2 design decisions.

   EAP-IKEv2 therefore provides

   a) well-known IKEv2 symmetric/asymmetric authentication and
   b) a new EAP tunneling method.

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   EAP-IKEv2 provides a secure fragmentation mechanism in which
   integrity protection is performed for each fragment of an IKEv2

3. Terminology

   This document does not introduce new terms other than those defined
   in [RFC2284] or in [Kau03].

   SHOULD NOT, RECOMMENDED, MAY, and OPTIONAL, when they appear in this
   document, are to be interpreted as described in [RFC2119].

4. Protocol overview

   This section provides some overview over EAP-IKEv2 message
   exchanges. Note that some payloads are omitted (such as SAi2 and
   SAr2) which are mandatory for IKEv2 but are not required in EAP-
   IKEv2 since they are used to establish an IPsec SA.

   IKEv2 uses the same protocol message exchanges for both symmetric
   and asymmetric authentication. The difference lies only in the
   computation of the AUTH payload. See Section 2.15 of [Kau03] for
   more information about the details of the AUTH payload computation.
   It is even possible to combine symmetric (e.g., from the client to
   the server) with asymmetric authentication (e.g., from the server to
   the client) in a single protocol exchange. Figure 1 depicts such a
   protocol exchange.

   Message exchanges are reused from [Kau03], and are adapted. Since
   this document does not describe frameworks or particular
   architectures the message exchange takes place between two parties -
   between the Initiator (I) and the Responder (R). In context of EAP
   the Initiator is often called Authenticating Peer whereas the
   Responder is referred as Authenticator.

   The first message flow shows EAP-IKEv2 without the optional DoS
   protection exchanges. The core EAP-IKEv2 exchange (message (4) -
   (7)) consists of four messages (two round trips)_only. The first two
   messages constitute the standard EAP identity exchange and are not
   mandatory if the EAP server is known.

   1) I <-- R: EAP-Request/Identity

   2) I --> R: EAP-Response/Identity(Id)

   3) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(Start)

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   4) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(HDR(A,0), SAi1, KEi, Ni)

   5) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,B), SAr1, KEr, Nr, [CERTREQ])

   6) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,B), SK {IDi, [CERT,] [CERTREQ,] [IDr,], AUTH})

   7) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,B), SK {IDr, [CERT,] AUTH})

   8) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(Finish)

   9) I <-- R: EAP-Success

                     Figure 1: EAP-IKEv2 message flow

   The subsequent message flow shows EAP-IKEv2 with DoS protection
   enabled. The IKEv2 DoS protection mechanism uses cookies and keeps
   the responder stateless when it receives the first IKEv2 message,
   preventing it from performing heavy cryptographic operations based
   on this first incoming message. As a consequence of DoS protection
   an additional round trip (message (5) and (6)) is required.

   1) I <-- R: EAP-Request/Identity

   2) I --> R: EAP-Response/Identity(Id)

   3) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(Start)

   4) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(HDR(A,0), SAi1, KEi, Ni)

   5) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,0), N(COOKIE-REQUIRED), N(COOKIE))

   6) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,0), N(COOKIE), SAi1, KEi, Ni)

   7) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,B), SAr1, KEr, Nr, [CERTREQ])

   8) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,B), SK {IDi, [CERT,] [CERTREQ,] [IDr,], AUTH})

   9) I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR(A,B), SK {IDr, [CERT,] AUTH})

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   10) I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(Finish)

   11) I <-- R: EAP-Success

                     Figure 2: EAP-IKEv2 with Cookies

   The Secure Legacy Authentication (SLA) EAP message exchange shown in
   Figure 3 is taken from Section 2.16 of [Kau03] and adapted. It
   provides an example of a successful inner EAP exchange using the
   EAP-SIM Authentication method [HS03], which is secured by the IKE-

   Implementations MUST ensure that infinite recursions of EAP and EAP-
   IKEv2 exchanges are not allowed. (TBD: some limit necessary)

   I <-- R: EAP-Request/Identity

   I --> R: EAP-Response/Identity(Id)

   I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(Start)

   I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR, SAi1, KEi, Ni)

   I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR, SAr1, KEr, Nr, [CERTREQ])

   I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR, SK {IDi, [CERTREQ,] [IDr,]})

   I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(HDR,
            SK {IDr, [CERT,] AUTH, EAP(EAP-Request /SIM

   I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(HDR, SK {EAP(EAP-
            Response/SIM/Start(AT_NONCE_MT, AT_SELECTED_VERSION)),

   I <-- R: EAP-Request/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(HDR, SK {EAP(EAP-
            Request/SIM/Challenge(AT_RAND, AT_MAC)), [AUTH]})

   I --> R: EAP-Response/EAP-Type=EAP-IKEv2(
            HDR, SK {EAP(EAP-Response/SIM/Challenge(AT_MAC) ), [AUTH]})

   I <-- R: EAP-Success

            Figure 3: EAP-IKEv2 SLA with EAP-SIM Authentication

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   Please note that the message flow in Figure 3 does not include an
   EAP-Request/Identity and the corresponding EAP-Response/Identity
   message inside the EAP-IKEv2 tunnel. Although it would be possible
   to perform such an exchange IKEv2 suggests using the IDi payload for
   this purpose. As a consequence the initiators identity is not
   protected against active attacks.

   Since the goal of this EAP method is not to establish an IPsec SA
   some payloads used in IKEv2 are omitted. In particularly the
   following messages and payloads are not required:

   - Traffic Selectors
   - IPsec SA negotiation payloads
     (e.g., CREATE_CHILD_SA exchange or SAx2 payloads)
   - ECN Notification
   - Port handling
   - NAT traversal

   Some of these messages and payloads are optional in IKEv2.
   In general it does not make sense to directly negotiate IPsec SAs
   with EAP-IKEv2, as such SAs were unlikely to be used between the EAP

   IKEv2 also provides functionality for the initiator to request
   address information from the responder as described in Section 2.19
   of [Kau03]. Using this functionality it is possible for an end host
   to securely request address configuration information from the local

5. Identities used in EAP-IKEv2

   A number of different places allow to convey identity information in
   IKEv2, when combined with EAP. This section describes their function
   within the different exchanges of EAP-IKEv2. Note that EAP-IKEv2
   does not introduce more identities than any other tunneling
   approach. Figure 4 shows which identities are used during the
   individual phases of the protocol.

    +-------+       +-------------+   +---------+     +--------+
    |Client |       |Front-End    |   |Local AAA|     |Home AAA|
    |       |       |Authenticator|   |Server   |     |Server  |
    +-------+       +-------------+   +---------+     +--------+

    (a)   EAP/Identity-Response

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    (b)    (Identities of IKEv2 are used)
           Server (Network) Authentication

        |      Secure Tunnel              |
        |  Secure Legacy Authentication   |
        |  protected with the IKE-SA      |
    (c) |  (Identities of the tunneled    |
        |  EAP method are used)           |
        |  Client Authentication          |

                  Figure 4: Identities used in EAP-IKEv2

   a) The first part of the (outer) EAP message exchange provides
   information about the identities of the EAP endpoints. This message
   exchange mainly is an identity request/response. This exchange is
   optional if the EAP server is known already or can be learned by
   other means.

   b) The identities used within EAP-IKEv2 for both the initiator and
   the responder. The initiator identity is often associated with a
   user identity such as a fully-qualified RFC 822 email address. The
   identity of the responder might be a FQDN. The identity is of
   importance for authorization.

   c) For secure legacy authentication an EAP message exchange is
   protected with the established IKE-SA as shown in Figure 3. This
   exchange again adds EAP identities.

   This inner EAP message exchange serves the purpose of client
   authentication. The two identities used thereby are the EAP identity
   (i.e., a NAI) and possibly a separate identity for the selected EAP

   The large number of identities is required due to nesting of
   authentication methods and due to overloaded function of the
   identity for routing (i.e., authentication end point indication).
   The number of recursions of EAP and IKEv2 is limited, see Section 4.

   Hence with this additional (nested) EAP exchange the end point of
   the EAP-IKEv2 exchange might not be the same as the end point of the

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   inner EAP exchange which is protected by the IKE-SA (which in this
   case is not protected by the IKE-SA any more between the EAP-IKEv2
   endpoint and the endpoint of the inner EAP exchange, but might be
   protected by other means that are not considered in this document).

6. Packet Format

   The IKEv2 payloads, which are defined in [Kau03], are embedded into
   the Data field of the standard EAP Request/Response packets. The
   Code, Identifier, Length and Type field is described in [RFC2284].
   The Type-Data field carries a one byte Flags field following the
   IKEv2 payloads. Each IKEv2 payload starts with a header field HDR
   (see [Kau03]).

   The packet format is shown in Figure 5.

      0                   1                   2                   3
       0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1
      |     Code      |   Identifier  |            Length             |
      |     Type      |   Flags       |       Message Length          |
      |       Message Length          |       Data ...                ~
      |                    Integrity Checksum Data                    |

                          Figure 5: Packet Format

   No additional packet formats other than those defined in [Kau03] are
   required for this EAP method.

   The Flags field is required to indicate Start and Finish messages
   which are required due to the asymmetric nature of IKEv2 and the
   Request/Response message handling of EAP.

   Currently five bits of the eight bit flags field are defined. The
   remaining bits are set to zero.

    0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7
   |S F L M 0 0 0 0|

   S = EAP-IKEv2 start message
   F = EAP-IKEv2 finish message

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   L = Length included
   M = More fragments
   I = Integrity Checksum Data included

   EAP-IKEv2 messages which have neither the S nor the F flag set
   contain regular IKEv2 message payloads inside the Data field.

   With regard to fragmentation we follow the suggestions and
   descriptions given in Section 2.8 of [PS+03]: The L indicates that a
   length field is present and the M flag indicates fragments. The L
   flag MUST be set for the first fragment and the M flag MUST be set
   on all fragments expect for the last one. Each fragment sent must
   subsequently be acknowledged.

   The Message Length field is four octets long and present only if the
   L bit is set. This field provides the total message length that is
   being fragmented (i.e., the length of the Data field.).

   The Integrity Checksum Data is the cryptographic checksum of the
   entire EAP message starting with the Code field through the Data
   field.  This field presents only if the I bit is set.  The field
   immediately follows the Data field without adding any padding octet
   before or after itself.  The checksum MUST be computed for each
   fragment (including the case where the entire IKEv2 message is
   carried in a single fragment) by using the same key (i.e., SK_ai or
   SK_ar) that is used for computing the checksum for the IKEv2
   Encrypted payload in the encapsulated IKEv2 message.  The Integrity
   Checksum Data field is omitted for other packets.  To minimize DoS
   attacks on fragmented packets, messages that are not protected
   SHOULD NOT be fragmented.  Note that IKE_SA_INIT messages are the
   only ones that are not encrypted or integrity protected, however,
   such messages are not likely to be fragmented since they do not
   carry certificates.

   The EAP Type for this EAP method is <TBD>.

7. Retransmission

   Since EAP authenticators support a timer-based retransmission
   mechanism for EAP Requests and EAP peers retransmit the last valid
   EAP Response when receiving a duplicate EAP Request message, IKEv2
   messages MUST NOT be retransmitted based on timers, when used as EAP
   authentication method.

8. Key derivation

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   The EAP-IKEv2 method described in this document generates session
   keys. These session keys are used to establish an IKE-SA which
   provides protection of subsequent EAP-IKEv2 payloads. To export a
   session key as part of the EAP keying framework [AS+03] it is
   required to derive additional session keys for usage with EAP (i.e.,
   MSK, EMSK and IV). It is good cryptographic security practice to use
   different keys for different "applications". Hence we suggest
   reusing the key derivation function suggested in Section 2.17 of
   [Kau03] to create keying material KEYMAT.

   The key derivation function defined is KEYMAT = prf+(SK_d, Ni | Nr),
   where Ni and Nr are the Nonces from the IKE_SA_INIT exchange.

   According to [AS+03] the keying material of MSK, EMSK and IV have to
   be at minimum 64, 64 and 64 octets long.

   The produced keying material for MSK, EMSK and IV MUST be twice the
   minimum size (i.e., 128 octets).

9. Error Handling

   As described in the IKEv2 specification, there are many kinds of
   errors that can occur during IKE processing (i.e., processing the
   Data field of EAP-IKEv2 Request and Response messages) and detailed
   processing rules.  EAP-IKEv2 follows the error handling rules
   specified in the IKEv2 specification for errors on the Data field of
   EAP-IKEv2 messages, with the following additional rules:

   o  For an IKEv2 error that triggers an initiation of an IKEv2
      exchange (i.e., an INFORMATIONAL exchange), an EAP-IKEv2 message
      that contains the IKEv2 request that is generated for the IKEv2
      exchange MUST be sent to the peering entity.  In this case, the
      EAP message that caused the IKEv2 error MUST be treated as a
      valid EAP message.

   o  For an IKEv2 error for which the IKEv2 message that caused the
      error is discarded without triggering an initiation of an IKEv2
      exchange, the EAP message that carries the the erroneous IKEv2
      message MUST be treated as an invalid EAP message and discarded
      as if it were not received at EAP layer.

   For an error occurred outside the Data field of EAP-IKEv2 messages,
   including defragmentation failures, integrity check failures, errors
   in Flag and Message Length fields, the EAP message that caused the
   error MUST be treated as an invalid EAP message and discarded as if
   it were not received at EAP layer.

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   When the EAP-IKEv2 method runs on a backend EAP server, an
   outstanding EAP Request is not retransmitted based on timer and thus
   there is a possibility of EAP conversation stall when the EAP server
   receives an invalid EAP Response.  To avoid this, the EAP server MAY
   retransmit the outstanding EAP Request in response to an invalid EAP
   Response.  Alternatively, the EAP server MAY send a new EAP Request
   in response to an invalid EAP Response with assigning a new
   Identifier and putting the last transmitted IKEv2 message in the
   Data field.

10. Fast Resume

   TLS provides the capability of resuming a session. This offers
   primarily performance improvement for a new authentication and key
   exchange protocol run. In order to resume a session two approaches
   can be taken:

   a) Generic approach
   b) Method-specific approach

   The idea of approach (a) is to
   - force each EAP method to create an EAP SA. This SA is kept at the
   EAP peer and the EAP server and is used for subsequent exchanges.
   - built this functionality into EAP itself.

   Approach (b) is already used by existing methods using TLS. Choosing
   (b) does not require any changes to EAP itself since each EAP method
   has to implement its own mechanism.

   So far it has not been decided which approach should be suggested
   for EAP. In any case it seems that a generic approach contains some
   difficulties since EAP methods need to negotiate the necessary
   parameters with are required to build the EAP SA (lifetime,
   algorithms, identifiers, etc.). Furthermore, it is necessary to
   cover error cases which happen if the wrong AAA server is selected
   (due to failover or load balancing) and the EAP SA is not found.

   For both cases it is necessary to establish to keep some state
   information. An additional motivation for establishing state is the
   ability to provide passive user identity confidentiality as
   exercised in [AH03]. Subsequent protocol exchanges use a pseudonym
   instead of the long-term user identity.

   Additionally it is necessary to list some requirements for
   establishing an EAP SA and for running a fast resume. For example,
   does the fast resume exchange need to provide key agreement or key
   transport functionality?

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   Once the above-raised issues have been addressed in the EAP working
   group a solution will be added to EAP-IKEv2.

11. Security Considerations

   The security of the proposed EAP method is intentionally based on
   IKEv2 [Kau03]. Man-in-the-middle attacks discovered in the context
   of tunneled authentication protocols (see [AN03] and [PL+03]) are
   applicable to IKEv2 if legacy authentication with EAP [RFC2284] is
   used. To counter this threat IKEv2 provides a compound
   authentication by including the EAP provided session key inside the
   AUTH payload.

12. Open Issues

   The following issues are still under consideration:

   - Reducing the number of messages

   The message flows given in this document finish with an EAP-Success
   message. In some cases it might be possible to skip these messages.
   Furthermore it is possible to omit the first exchange if the
   identity can be learned by other means.

   - Notifications

   IKEv2 provides the concept of notifications to exchange messages at
   any time (e.g., dead peer detection). It remains for further study
   which of these messages are required for this EAP method.

   - Roles of initiator and responder

   Figure 4 shows the initiator starting the EAP-IKEv2 exchange.
   However, there is also the possibility to have the EAP server to
   start the exchange which saves roundtrips. It remains for further
   study to analyze the resulting security properties.

13. Normative References

   [RFC2284] L. Blunk and J. Vollbrecht: "PPP Extensible Authentication
   Protocol (EAP)", RFC 2284, March 1998.

   [Kau03] C. Kaufman: "Internet Key Exchange (IKEv2) Protocol",
   internet draft, Internet Engineering Task Force, October 2003.  Work
   in progress.

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   [RFC2119] S. Bradner: "Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate
   Requirement Levels", RFC 2119, Internet Engineering Task Force,
   March 1997.

14. Informative References

   [AN03] N. Asokan, V. Niemi, and K. Nyberg: "Man-in-the-middle in
   tunnelled authentication", In the Proceedings of the 11th
   International Workshop on Security Protocols, Cambridge, UK, April
   2003. To be published in the Springer-Verlag LNCS series.

   [PL+03] J. Puthenkulam, V. Lortz, A. Palekar, D. Simon, and B.
   Aboba, "The compound authentication binding problem," internet
   draft, Internet Engineering Task Force, 2003.  Work in progress.

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

   [Per03] R. Perlman: "Understanding IKEv2: Tutorial, and rationale
   for decisions", internet draft, Internet Engineering Task Force,
   2003.  Work in progress.

   [AS+03] B. Aboba, D. Simon and J. Arkko: " EAP Key Management
   Framework", internet draft, Internet Engineering Task Force,
   October, 2003.  Work in progress.

   [HS03] H. Haverinen, J. Salowey: "EAP SIM Authentication", internet
   draft, Internet Engineering Task Force, 2003.  Work in progress.

   [PS+03] A. Palekar, D. Simon, G. Zorn and S. Josefsson: "Protected
   EAP Protocol (PEAP)", internet draft, Internet Engineering Task
   Force, March 2003.  Work in progress.

   [AH03] J. Arkko and H. Haverinen: "EAP AKA Authentication", internet
   draft, Internet Engineering Task Force, June 2003.  Work in


   We would like to thank Bernard Aboba, Jari Arkko, Paoulo Pagliusi
   and John Vollbrecht for their comments to this draft.

   Additionally we would like to thank members of the PANA design team
   (namely D. Forsberg and A. Yegin) for their comments and input to
   the initial version of the draft.

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                              EAP-IKEv2                  October 2003

   Finally we would like to thank the members of the EAP keying design
   team for their discussion in the area of the EAP Key Management

Author's Addresses

   Hannes Tschofenig
   Siemens AG
   Otto-Hahn-Ring 6
   81739 Munich
   EMail: Hannes.Tschofenig@siemens.com

   Dirk Kroeselberg
   Siemens AG
   Otto-Hahn-Ring 6
   81739 Munich
   EMail: Dirk.Kroeselberg@siemens.com

   Yoshihiro Ohba
   Toshiba America Research, Inc.
   P.O. Box 136
   Convent Station, NJ, 07961-0136
   Phone: +1 973 829 5174
   Email: yohba@tari.toshiba.com

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                              EAP-IKEv2                  October 2003

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