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Signing and encrypting together is not secure in this method, at least in the way most would perceive security. For example, Bob would likely interpret this message as being sent from Alice to Bob. However, Alice may have sent it to Charles who decrypted and re-encrypted the signed message under Bob's public-key. In order to do this securely, you need to add ...


2

Instead of trying to invent your own protocol, you'd be much better off using something that is already out there. For example, you could use TLS to transport the data. Another option would be to use GnuPG and some other transport mechanism (post the file on a website to be downloaded by Bob, send it via email, etc). Now, to your question of does this ...


2

Let's try to simplify and abstract your protocol a bit. Instead of your server and client, we just have two parties, let's call them Sally and Charlie. Charlie has a key pair $K = (K_i, K_u)$ for a suitable asymmetric cryptosystem $\mathcal E$. We assume that this cryptosystem is partially homomorphic, such that $\mathcal E_K(a) \otimes \mathcal E_K(b) = ...


1

I have sent this question to the ProVerif mailing list as suggested in the comments. The response I obtained from Bruno Blanchet was as follows. Actually, ProVerif does not say that the code is dead, it just says that it cannot prove that it is not dead. (It says "RESULT not attacker:serverFinished_96[...] cannot be proved.") If it said "RESULT not ...



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