Adeline Langlois

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We show that the Learning with Errors (LWE) problem is classically at least as hard as standard worst-case lattice problems. Previously this was only known under quantum reductions. Our techniques capture the tradeoff between the dimension and the modulus of LWE instances, leading to a much better understanding of the landscape of the problem. The proof is(More)
The GGH Graded Encoding Scheme [10], based on ideal lattices, is the first plausible approximation to a cryptographic multilinear map. Unfortunately, using the security analysis in [10], the scheme requires very large parameters to provide security for its underlying “encoding re-randomization” process. Our main contributions are to formalize, simplify and(More)
Support of membership revocation is a desirable functionality for any group signature scheme. Among the known revocation approaches, verifier-local revocation (VLR) seems to be the most flexible one, because it only requires the verifiers to possess some up-to-date revocation information, but not the signers. All of the contemporary VLR group signatures(More)
Group signatures are cryptographic primitives where users can anonymously sign messages in the name of a population they belong to. Gordon et al. (Asiacrypt 2010) suggested the first realization of group signatures based on lattice assumptions in the random oracle model. A significant drawback of their scheme is its linear signature size in the cardinality(More)
Most lattice-based cryptographic schemes are built upon the assumed hardness of the Short Integer Solution (SIS) and Learning With Errors (LWE) problems. Their efficiencies can be drastically improved by switching the hardness assumptions to the more compact Ring-SIS and RingLWE problems. However, this change of hardness assumptions comes along with a(More)
Multilinear maps have become popular tools for designing cryptographic schemes since a first approximate realisation candidate was proposed by Garg, Gentry and Halevi (GGH). This construction was later improved by Langlois, Stehlé and Steinfeld who proposed GGHLite which offers smaller parameter sizes. In this work, we provide the first implementation of(More)
The Rényi divergence is a measure of closeness of two probability distributions. We show that it can often be used as an alternative to the statistical distance in security proofs for lattice-based cryptography. Using the Rényi divergence is particularly suited for security proofs of primitives in which the attacker is required to solve a search problem(More)
The decision Learning With Errors problem has proven an extremely flexible foundation for devising provably secure cryptographic primitives. LWE can be expressed in terms of linear algebra over Z/qZ. This modulus q is the subject of study of the present work. When q is prime and small, or when it is exponential and composite with small factors, LWE is known(More)
0 Introduction We will use the content of these two articles for this course: • Fabien Laguillaumie, Adeline Langlois, and Damien Stehlé. Chiffrement avancé à partir du problème learning with errors. Chapitre de l’ouvrage "Informatique Mathématique, une photographie en 2014", 2014 • Sergey Gorbunov, Vinod Vaikuntanathan, and HoeteckWee. Attributebased(More)