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- Vipul Goyal, Abhishek Jain, Omkant Pandey, Amit Sahai
- ICALP
- 2008

In a ciphertext policy attribute based encryption system, a user's private key is associated with a set of attributes (describing the user) and an encrypted ciphertext will specify an access policy over attributes. A user will be able to decrypt if and only if his attributes satisfy the ciphertext's policy. In this work, we present the first construction of… (More)

- Gilad Asharov, Abhishek Jain, Adriana López-Alt, Eran Tromer, Vinod Vaikuntanathan, Daniel Wichs
- EUROCRYPT
- 2011

Fully homomorphic encryption (FHE) enables secure computation over the encrypted data of a single party. We explore how to extend this to multiple parties, using threshold fully homo-morphic encryption (TFHE). In such scheme, the parties jointly generate a common FHE public key along with a secret key that is shared among them; they can later cooperatively… (More)

- Shafi Goldwasser, S. Dov Gordon, +6 authors Hong-Sheng Zhou
- EUROCRYPT
- 2013

Functional encryption (FE) is a powerful primitive enabling fine-grained access to encrypted data. In an FE scheme, secret keys (" tokens ") correspond to functions; a user in possession of a ciphertext ct = Enc(x) and a token TK f for the function f can compute f (x) but learn nothing else about x. An active area of research over the past few years has… (More)

- Eike Kiltz, Krzysztof Pietrzak, David Cash, Abhishek Jain, Daniele Venturi
- Journal of Cryptology
- 2011

We construct efficient authentication protocols and message authentication codes (MACs) whose security can be reduced to the learning parity with noise (LPN) problem. Despite a large body of work—starting with the $${\mathsf {HB}}$$ HB protocol of Hopper and Blum in 2001—until now it was not even known how to construct an efficient authentication protocol… (More)

- Abhishek Jain, Krzysztof Pietrzak, Aris Tentes
- TCC
- 2012

We show a hardness-preserving construction of a PRF from any length doubling PRG which improves upon known constructions whenever we can put a non-trivial upper bound q on the number of queries to the PRF. Our construction requires only O(log q) invocations to the underlying PRG with each query. In comparison, the number of invocations by the best previous… (More)

- Xin Zhang, Abhishek Jain, Adrian Perrig
- CoNEXT
- 2008

Until recently, the design of packet dropping adversary identification protocols that are robust to <i>both</i> benign packet loss <i>and</i> malicious behavior has proven to be surprisingly elusive. In this paper, we propose a <i>secure</i> and <i>practical</i> packet-dropping adversary localization scheme that is robust and achieves a high detection rate… (More)

- Allison Bishop, Abhishek Jain, Lucas Kowalczyk
- IACR Cryptology ePrint Archive
- 2015

We extend the reach of functional encryption schemes that are provably secure under simple assumptions against unbounded collusion to include function-hiding inner product schemes. Our scheme is a private key functional encryption scheme, where ciphertexts correspond to vectors x, secret keys correspond to vectors y, and a decryptor learns x, y. Our scheme… (More)

- Vipul Goyal, Abhishek Jain, Venkata Koppula, Amit Sahai
- IACR Cryptology ePrint Archive
- 2013

In this work, we present the first definitions and constructions for functional encryption supporting randomized functionalities. The setting of randomized functionalities require us to revisit functional encryption definitions by, for the first time, explicitly adding security requirements for dishonest encryptors, to ensure that they cannot improperly… (More)

- Abhishek Jain, Stephan Krenn, Krzysztof Pietrzak, Aris Tentes
- ASIACRYPT
- 2012

We construct a perfectly binding string commitment scheme whose security is based on the learning parity with noise (LPN) assumption , or equivalently, the hardness of decoding random linear codes. Our scheme not only allows for a simple and efficient zero-knowledge proof of knowledge for committed values (essentially a Σ-protocol), but also for such proofs… (More)

- Abhishek Jain, Krzysztof Pietrzak
- TCC
- 2011

If a cryptographic primitive remains secure even if bits about the secret key are leaked to the adversary, one would expect that at least one of n independent instantiations of the scheme remains secure given n· bits of leakage. This intuition has been proven true for schemes satisfying some special information-theoretic properties by Alwen et al.… (More)