[LACNIC/Seguridad] Análisis de seguridad del protocolo IP
Miguel Hernandez y Lopez
me en mike.com.mx
Dom Ago 17 14:26:16 BRT 2008
Excelente artículo. Buen trabajo
El jue, 14-08-2008 a las 15:47 -0300, Fernando Gont escribió:
> -----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE-----
> Hash: SHA256
> Hola a todos,
> El Centre for the Protection of National Infrastructure (CPNI) del Reino
> Unido acaba de publicar el documento "Security Assessment of the Internet
> Protocol", en el cual he trabajado durante estos últimos años.
> Lo que motivó este trabajo se encuentra detallado en el prefacio del
> documento, que dice:
> - ---- cut here ----
> The TCP/IP protocols were conceived during a time that was quite different
> from the hostile environment they operate in now. Yet a direct result of
> effectiveness and widespread early adoption is that much of today’s
> global economy remains dependent upon them.
> While many textbooks and articles have created the myth that the Internet
> Protocols (IP) were designed for warfare environments, the top level goal
> for the DARPA Internet Program was the sharing of large service machines on
> the ARPANET. As a result, many protocol specifications focus only on the
> operational aspects of the protocols they specify and overlook their
> security implications.
> Though Internet technology has evolved, the building blocks are basically
> the same core protocols adopted by the ARPANET more than two decades ago.
> During the last twenty years many vulnerabilities have been identified in
> the TCP/IP stacks of a number of systems. Some were flaws in protocol
> implementations which affect only a reduced number of systems. Others were
> flaws in the protocols themselves affecting virtually every existing
> implementation. Even in the last couple of years researchers were still
> working on security problems in the core protocols.
> The discovery of vulnerabilities in the TCP/IP protocols led to reports
> being published by a number of CSIRTs (Computer Security Incident Response
> Teams) and vendors, which helped to raise awareness about the threats as
> well as the best mitigations known at the time the reports were published.
> Much of the effort of the security community on the Internet protocols did
> not result in official documents (RFCs) being issued by the IETF (Internet
> Engineering Task Force) leading to a situation in which “known”
> security problems have not always been addressed by all vendors. In many
> cases vendors have implemented quick “fixes” to protocol flaws without
> a careful analysis of their effectiveness and their impact on
> As a result, any system built in the future according to the official
> TCP/IP specifications might reincarnate security flaws that have already
> hit our communication systems in the past.
> Producing a secure TCP/IP implementation nowadays is a very difficult task
> partly because of no single document that can serve as a security roadmap
> for the
> There is clearly a need for a companion document to the IETF specifications
> that discusses the security aspects and implications of the protocols,
> identifies the possible threats, proposes possible counter-measures, and
> analyses their respective effectiveness.
> This document is the result of an assessment of the IETF specifications of
> the Internet Protocol from a security point of view. Possible threats were
> identified and, where possible, counter-measures were proposed.
> Additionally, many implementation flaws that have led to security
> vulnerabilities have been referenced in the hope that future
> implementations will not incur the same problems. This document does not
> limit itself to performing a security assessment of the relevant IETF
> specification but also offers an assessment of common implementation
> Whilst not aiming to be the final word on the security of the IP, this
> document aims to raise awareness about the many security threats based on
> the IP protocol that have been faced in the past, those that we are
> currently facing, and those we may still have to deal with in the future.
> It provides advice for the secure implementation of the IP, and also
> insights about the security aspects of the IP that may be of help to the
> Internet operations community.
> Feedback from the community is more than encouraged to help this document
> be as accurate as possible and to keep it updated as new threats are
> - ---- cut here ----
> El documento en cuestión se encuentra disponible en el sitio de CPNI:
> Saludos cordiales,
> Fernando Gont
Miguel Hernandez y Lopez <me en mike.com.mx>
http://www.mike.com.mx / http://www.honeynet.org.mx
Celular: 1536389434 / Nextel: 62*14*11154
PGP fingerprint: CA40 3439 DF49 A75D 17B2 4561 A31D D837 42FC BD83
"There's no place like 127.0.0.1"
------------ próxima parte ------------
A non-text attachment was scrubbed...
Size: 189 bytes
Desc: Esta parte del mensaje está firmada digitalmente
Más información sobre la lista de distribución Seguridad