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The Onion Routing (TOR)

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A simple explained slide on Onion Routing.

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The Onion Routing (TOR)

  2. 2. ONION ROUTING OVERVIEW • Onion routing is a technique for anonymous communication over a computer network. Messages are repeatedly encrypted and then sent through several network nodes called onion routers. Like someone peeling an onion, each onion router removes a layer of encryption to uncover routing instructions, and sends the message to the next router where this is repeated. This prevents these intermediary nodes from knowing the origin, destination, and contents of the message. • Onion routing was developed by Michael G. Reed (formerly of Extreme Networks), Paul F. Syverson, and David M. Goldschlag, and patented by the United States Navy in US Patent No. 6266704 (1998). As of 2009, Tor is the predominant technology that employs onion routing.
  3. 3. CAPABILITIES OF ONION ROUTING • The idea of onion routing (OR) is to protect the privacy of the sender and recipient of a message, while also providing protection for message content as it traverses a network. • Onion routing accomplishes this according to the principle of Chaum's mix cascades: messages travel from source to destination via a sequence of proxies ("onion routers"), which re-route messages in an unpredictable path. To prevent an adversary from eavesdropping on message content, messages are encrypted between routers. The advantage of onion routing (and mix cascades in general) is that it is not necessary to trust each cooperating router; if any router is compromised, anonymous communication can still be achieved. This is because each router in an OR network accepts messages, re-encrypts them, and transmits to another onion router. An attacker with the ability to monitor every onion router in a network might be able to trace the path of a message through the network, but an attacker with more limited capabilities will have difficulty even if he or she controls routers on the message's path. • Onion routing does not provide perfect sender or receiver anonymity against all possible eavesdroppers—that is, it is possible for a local eavesdropper to observe that an individual has sent or received a message. It does provide for a strong degree of unlinkability, the notion that an eavesdropper cannot easily determine both the sender and receiver of a given message. Even within these confines, onion routing does not provide any guarantee of privacy; rather, it provides a continuum in which the degree of privacy is generally a function of the number of participating routers versus the number of compromised or malicious routers.
  5. 5. ROUTING ONIONS • A routing onion (or just onion) is a data structure formed by 'wrapping' a plaintext message with successive layers of encryption, such that each layer can be 'unwrapped' (decrypted) like the layer of an onion by one intermediary in a succession of intermediaries, with the original plaintext message only being viewable by at most: • the sender • the last intermediary (the exit node) • the recipient • If there is end-to-end encryption between the sender and the recipient, then not even the last intermediary can view the original message; this is similar to a game of 'pass the parcel'. An intermediary is traditionally called a node or router.
  7. 7. CIRCUIT ESTABLISHMENT • The originator picks nodes from a list provided by a special node called the directory node (traffic between the originator and the directory node may also be encrypted or otherwise anonymised or decentralised); the chosen nodes are ordered to provide a path through which the message may be transmitted; this ordering of the nodes is called a chain or a circuit. No node within the circuit, except for the exit node, can infer where in the chain it is located, and no node can tell whether the node before it is the originator or how many nodes are in the circuit. • Using asymmetric key cryptography, the originator uses the public key (obtained from the directory) of the first node in the circuit, known as the entry node, to send it an encrypted message, called a create cell, containing: • A circuit ID. The circuit ID is random and different for each connection in the chain. • A request for the receiving node (i.e. the entry node in this case) to establish a circuit with the originator. • The originator's half of a Diffie-Hellman handshake (to establish a shared secret). • The entry node, which just received one half of the handshake, replies to the originator, in unencrypted plaintext: • The entry node's half of the Diffie-Hellman handshake. • A hash of the shared secret, so that the originator can verify that he/she and the entry node share the same secret. • Now the entry node and originator use their shared secret for encrypting all their correspondence in symmetric encryption (this is significantly more efficient than using asymmetric encryption). The shared secret is referred to as a session key.
  8. 8. • A relay cell, as opposed to a command cell like the create cell used in the first step, is not interpreted by the receiving node, but relayed to another node. Using the already established encrypted link, the originator sends the entry node a relay extend cell, which is like any relay cell, only that it contains a create cell intended for the next node (known as the relay node) in the chain, encrypted using the relay node's public key and relayed to it by the entry node, containing the following: • A circuit ID. Once again, it is arbitrary, and is not necessarily the same for this connection as it is for the previous. • A request from the entry node to the relay node to establish a circuit. • The originator's half of a Diffie-Hellman handshake. Once again, the new node cannot tell whether this handshake originated from the first node or the originator, it is irrelevant for operating the chain. • The relay node, similar to the first step, replies with its half of the handshake in plain text along with a hash of the shared secret. • As the entry node - relay node circuit has been established, the entry node replies to the originator with a relay extended cell, telling it that the chain has been extended, and containing the hash of the shared secret along with the relay node's half of the handshake. The originator and the relay node now share a secret key. • To extend the chain further, the originator sends the entry node a relay cell which contains a relay cell that only the relay node can decrypt, instructing the relay node to extend the chain further. The process can be repeated as above to as many nodes as possible. In Tor, for example, chains are limited to 3 nodes: the entry node, the relay node, and the exit node.
  9. 9. DATA STRUCTURE : SENDING DATA •{RELAY C1: • [RELAY C2: • (Send HTTP request to IP-of-webpage)]} Where curly brackets indicate content encrypted with the entry node's shared key, square brackets content encrypted with the relay node's key, and regular brackets content encrypted with the exit node's key. Upon receiving the cell, the entry node only sees the following: • RELAY C1: • ENCRYPTED CONTENT The entry node knows that relay requests for circuit ID 1 (C1) should be relayed to circuit ID 2 (C2), since it received a request from the originator to extend the circuit earlier. For this reason, there is no need for the originator to know the circuit IDs, it is enough for it to tell the entry node which circuit it refers to. The entry node takes the payload and sends a relay cell to the relay node. Upon receiving the relayed cell from the entry node, the relay node sees the following: • RELAY C2: ENCRYPTED CONTENT The relay node follows the same protocol as the entry node and relays the payload to the exit node. The exit node sees this: •RELAY C3: Send HTTP request to IP-of-webpage The exit node proceeds to sending an HTTP request to the website.
  10. 10. TOR
  11. 11. TOR : INCEPTION • Tor was originally designed, implemented, and deployed as a third-generation onion routing project of the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory. It was originally developed with the U.S. Navy in mind, for the primary purpose of protecting government communications. Today, it is used every day for a wide variety of purposes by normal people, the military, journalists, law enforcement officers, activists, and many others.
  12. 12. TOR: OVERVIEW • Tor (originally short for The Onion Router) is free software for enabling online anonymity. Tor directs Internet traffic through a free, worldwide volunteer network consisting of more than three thousand relays to conceal a user's location or usage from anyone conducting network surveillance or traffic analysis. Using Tor makes it more difficult to trace Internet activity, including "visits to Web sites, online posts, instant messages and other communication forms", back to the user and is intended to protect users' personal privacy, freedom, and ability to conduct confidential business by keeping their internet activities from being monitored. • "Onion Routing" refers to the layers of the encryption used. The original data, including its destination, are encrypted and re-encrypted multiple times, and sent through a virtual circuit comprising successive, randomly selected Tor relays. Each relay decrypts a "layer" of encryption to reveal only the next relay in the circuit in order to pass the remaining encrypted data on to it. The final relay decrypts the last layer of encryption and sends the original data, without revealing or even knowing its sender, to the destination. This method reduces the chance of the original data being understood in transit and, more notably, conceals the routing of it. • As the 2013 anonymity-stripping attacks on Freedom Hosting users demonstrated, it is often possible to attack Tor users indirectly, e.g., via vulnerabilities in servers and web browsers.
  14. 14. HIDDEN SERVICES • Tor also makes it possible for users to hide their locations while offering various kinds of services, such as web publishing or an instant messaging server. Using Tor "rendezvous points," other Tor users can connect to these hidden services, each without knowing the other's network identity. This hidden service functionality could allow Tor users to set up a website where people publish material without worrying about censorship. Nobody would be able to determine who was offering the site, and nobody who offered the site would know who was posting to it. Learn more about configuring hidden services and how the hidden service protocol works.
  15. 15. STAYING ANONYMOUS • Tor can't solve all anonymity problems. It focuses only on protecting the transport of data. You need to use protocol-specific support software if you don't want the sites you visit to see your identifying information. For example, you can use Torbutton while browsing the web to withhold some information about your computer's configuration. • Also, to protect your anonymity, be smart. Don't provide your name or other revealing information in web forms. Be aware that, like all anonymizing networks that are fast enough for web browsing, Tor does not provide protection against end-to-end timing attacks: If your attacker can watch the traffic coming out of your computer, and also the traffic arriving at your chosen destination, he can use statistical analysis to discover that they are part of the same circuit.
  16. 16. THE FUTURE OF TOR • Providing a usable anonymizing network on the Internet today is an ongoing challenge. We want software that meets users' needs. We also want to keep the network up and running in a way that handles as many users as possible. Security and usability don't have to be at odds: As Tor's usability increases, it will attract more users, which will increase the possible sources and destinations of each communication, thus increasing security for everyone. We're making progress, but we need your help. Please consider running a relay or volunteering as a developer. • Ongoing trends in law, policy, and technology threaten anonymity as never before, undermining our ability to speak and read freely online. These trends also undermine national security and critical infrastructure by making communication among individuals, organizations, corporations, and governments more vulnerable to analysis. Each new user and relay provides additional diversity, enhancing Tor's ability to put control over your security and privacy back into your hands.
  18. 18. PROJECTS BY TOR :
  19. 19. TOR BUTTON Torbutton is integrated into Tor Browser. Torbutton disables many types of active content and threats to your privacy when using a web browser.
  20. 20. TOR BROWSER BUNDLE The Tor Browser Bundle contains everything you need to safely browse the Internet. This package requires no installation. Just extract it and run.
  21. 21. VIDALIA Vidalia is a graphical Tor controller. It allows you to see where your connections are in the world and configure Tor without getting into configuration files and code.
  22. 22. ORBOT In collaboration with The Guardian Project, we're developing Tor on the Google Android mobile operating system. A related application is Orlib; a library for use by any Android application to route Internet traffic through Orbot/Tor.
  23. 23. TORCLOUD The Tor Cloud project gives you a user-friendly way of deploying bridges to help users access an uncensored Internet via the Amazon EC2 cloud. By setting up a bridge, you donate bandwidth to the Tor network and help improve the safety and speed at which users can access the Internet. Get started with Tor Cloud.
  24. 24. OBFSPROXY Obfsproxy is a pluggable transports proxy written in C. It shapes Tor traffic, making it harder for censors to detect and block the Tor protocol.
  25. 25. SHADOW Shadow is a discrete-event network simulator that runs the real Tor software as a plug-in. Shadow is open-source software that enables accurate, efficient, controlled, and repeatable Tor experimenentation.
  26. 26. TOR2WEB Tor2web allows Internet users to browse websites running in Tor hidden services. It trades user anonymity for usability by allowing anonymous content to be distributed to non-anonymous users.
  27. 27. THANK YOU.