A printable PDF is available. The "graduate student only" problem given in Assignment 2 was not a good choice. You can still work on that as a "challenge problem," but the following question is better, and should be substituted for the original problem. [5.] In section 3.4.3 it was shown that PRP-CCA security implies PRP-CPA security. In this question, you are to consider the converse: if a family of permutations is PRP-CPA secure, is it necessarily PRP-CCA secure? To answer this, consider a family of permutations F:{0,1}k×{0,1}k -> {0,1}k (note that l=k) that is secure -- meaning that any adversary that is reasonably bounded on resources has "low" advantage AdvF prp-cpa(A). We don't know, and make no assumptions about, whether F is secure in the PRP-CCA sense. First, use F to define a new family of permutations G:{0,1}k×{0,1}k -> {0,1}k such that G is secure in the PRP-CPA sense (roughly as secure as F), and yet G is definitely not secure in the PRP-CCA sense. You should clearly define your function G, and then carefully and completely prove two things: that for any adversary B, AdvG prp-cpa(B) is not much higher than AdvF prp-cpa(A) for some similarly-resourced adversary A, and that there exists an adversary D such that AdvG prp-cca(D) is high (close to 1). After the formal parts, think about what this means, and write out in a few English (non-mathematical) sentences what this really means. Given the choice between two families of permutations, one of which was proven secure in the PRP-CPA sense and one of which was proven secure in the PRP-CCA sense, which would you prefer and why? Hint: What you want to do is make it so that the value of the key is easily extracted from a particular query to the G-1 oracle. For example, you could define GK(x) from FK(x) in such a way that GK(K)=0k. Notice how this allows a CCA adversary to extract the key from a single call to the G-1 oracle, and yet it doesn't necessary help (assuming the rest of it is defined correctly) if all you can query is G. Defining such a G is part of the challenge here (remember that XOR is your friend), and then you need to complete the proofs.