[dns-operations] Call for Papers: NDSS Workshop on DNS Privacy 2018

风河 me at dnsbed.com
Tue Oct 10 10:38:47 UTC 2017

How would you handle the case of DNS hajacking and poisoning? even worse if
it happens at national level.

2017-10-10 1:13 GMT+08:00 Sara Dickinson <sara at sinodun.com>:

> Hi All,
> Please consider submitting to the NDSS DNS Privacy Workshop 2018:
> Increasing Usability and Decreasing Traceability.
> Call for papers: https://easychair.org/cfp/dprive2018
> Workshop Website: https://dnsprivacy.org/wiki/display/DNSPWS/DNS+
> Privacy+Workshop
> Location and Important Dates
> -----------------------------------------
> Workshop Location: San Diego, CA, USA
> Workshop date: 18th Feb 2018 (co-located with NDSS 2018)
> Abstract submissions: 1st Dec 2017 anywhere-on-earth
> Paper submission: 8th Dec 2017 anywhere-on-earth
> Notifications and invitations to present at the workshop: 13th Jan 2018
> Submissions may be new papers, papers already published, Short Papers, or
> Position Papers.  Also, please contact the TPC chairs if you want to
> suggest a panel.
> Allison, Sara and Melinda.
> ---
> *Workshop on DNS Privacy 2018*
> Background
> -----------------
> DNS Privacy has been a growing concern of the IETF and others in the
> Internet engineering community for the last few years.  Almost every
> activity on the Internet starts with a DNS query (and often several).
> * Those queries can reveal not only what websites an individual visits but
> also metadata about other services such as the domains of email contacts or
> chat services.
> * Whilst the data in the DNS is public, individual DNS transactions made
> by an end user should not be public.
> * Today, however DNS queries are sent in clear text (using UDP or TCP)
> which means passive eavesdroppers can observe all the DNS lookups
> performed.
> * The DNS is a globally distributed system that crosses international
> boundaries and often uses servers in many different countries in order to
> provide resilience.
> * It is well known that the NSA used the MORECOWBELL tool to perform
> mass surveillance of DNS traffic, and other surveillance techniques
> involving DNS almost certainly are in play today.
> * Some ISPs embed user information (e.g. a user ID or MAC address) within
> DNS queries that go to the ISP’s resolver in order to provide services such
> as Parental Filtering. This allows for fingerprinting of individual users.
> * Some CDNs embed user information (e.g. client subnets) in queries from
> resolvers to authoritative servers (to geo-locate end users). This allows
> for correlation of queries to particular subnets.
> * Some ISPs log DNS queries at the resolver and share this information
> with third-parties in ways not known or obvious to end users.
> The IETF's DPRIVE Working Group has taken initial protocol steps to
> address these concerns (with much of the early work focussing on the stub
> to resolver problem), publishing DNS Privacy Considerations (RFC 7626),
> Specification for DNS over Transport Layer Security (RFC 7858), and The
> EDNS(0) Padding Option (RFC 7830), and DNS Query Name Minimisation to
> Improve Privacy (RFC 7816). However because of the great diversity of the
> DNS ecosystem, and the pervasive role of DNS and domain names in Internet
> applications and security, much is not fully understood or resolved.
> The goal of this workshop is to bring together privacy and Internet
> researchers with a diversity of backgrounds and views, to identify
> promising long-term mitigations of the broad space of DNS privacy risks.
> Call for Submissions
> -----------------------------
> We welcome submissions in the form of research papers, short papers, or
> draft presentations, concerning all aspects of the threats, the protocols,
> and future design spaces, of DNS privacy or the privacy of adjacent
> protocols.  Usability, traceability, measurement and analytical evaluations
> are particularly encouraged.
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