Visible to the public Biblio

Filters: Keyword is protocol verification  [Clear All Filters]
Sardar, Muhammad, Fetzer, Christof.  2022.  Formal Foundations for SCONE attestation and Intel SGX Data Center Attestation Primitives.
One of the essential features of confidential computing is the ability to attest to an application remotely. Remote attestation ensures that the right code is running in the correct environment. We need to ensure that all components that an adversary might use to impact the integrity, confidentiality, and consistency of an application are attested. Which components need to be attested is defined with the help of a policy. Verification of the policy is performed with the help of an attestation engine. Since remote attestation bootstraps the trust in remote applications, any vulnerability in the attestation mechanism can therefore impact the security of an application. Moreover, mistakes in the attestation policy can result in data, code, and secrets being vulnerable. Our work focuses on 1) how we can verify the attestation mechanisms and 2) how to verify the policy to ensure that data, code, and secrets are always protected.
Sardar, Muhammad, Faqeh, Rasha, Fetzer, Christof.  2020.  Formal Foundations for Intel SGX Data Center Attestation Primitives.
Intel has recently offered third-party attestation services, called Data Center Attestation Primitives (DCAP), for a data center to create its own attestation infrastructure. These services address the availability concerns and improve the performance as compared to the remote attestation based on Enhanced Privacy ID (EPID). Practical developments, such as Hyperledger Avalon, have already planned to support DCAP in their roadmap. However, the lack of formal proof for DCAP leads to security concerns. To fill this gap, we propose an automated, rigorous, and sound formal approach to specify and verify the remote at-testation based on Intel SGX DCAP under the assumption that there are no side-channel attacks and no vulnerabilities inside the enclave. In the proposed approach, the data center configuration and operational policies are specified to generate the symbolic model, and security goals are specified as security properties to produce verification results. The evaluation of non-Quoting Verification Enclave-based DCAP indicates that the confidentiality of secrets and integrity of data is preserved against a Dolev-Yao adversary in this technology. We also present a few of the many inconsistencies found in the existing literature on Intel SGX DCAP during formal specification.
Sardar, Muhammad, Musaev, Saidgani, Fetzer, Christof.  2021.  Demystifying Attestation in Intel Trust Domain Extensions via Formal Verification.
In August 2020, Intel asked the research community for feedback on the newly offered architecture extensions, called Intel Trust Domain Extensions (TDX), which give more control to Trust Domains (TDs) over processor resources. One of the key features of these extensions is the remote attestation mechanism, which provides a unified report verification mechanism for TDX and its predecessor Software Guard Extensions (SGX). Based on our experience and intuition, we respond to the request for feedback by formally specifying the attestation mechanism in the TDX using ProVerif's specification language. Although the TDX technology seems very promising, the process of formal specification reveals a number of subtle discrepancies in Intel's specifications that could potentially lead to design and implementation flaws. After resolving these discrepancies, we also present fully automated proofs that our specification of TD attestation preserves the confidentiality of the secret and authentication of the report by considering the state-of-the-art Dolev-Yao adversary in the symbolic model using ProVerif. We have submitted the draft to Intel, and Intel is in the process of making the changes.
Dax, Alexander, Künnemann, Robert.  2021.  On the Soundness of Infrastructure Adversaries. 2021 IEEE 34th Computer Security Foundations Symposium (CSF). :1–16.
Campus Companies and network operators perform risk assessment to inform policy-making, guide infrastructure investments or to comply with security standards such as ISO 27001. Due to the size and complexity of these networks, risk assessment techniques such as attack graphs or trees describe the attacker with a finite set of rules. This characterization of the attacker can easily miss attack vectors or overstate them, potentially leading to incorrect risk estimation. In this work, we propose the first methodology to justify a rule-based attacker model. Conceptually, we add another layer of abstraction on top of the symbolic model of cryptography, which reasons about protocols and abstracts cryptographic primitives. This new layer reasons about Internet-scale networks and abstracts protocols.We show, in general, how the soundness and completeness of a rule-based model can be ensured by verifying trace properties, linking soundness to safety properties and completeness to liveness properties. We then demonstrate the approach for a recently proposed threat model that quantifies the confidentiality of email communication on the Internet, including DNS, DNSSEC, and SMTP. Using off-the-shelf protocol verification tools, we discover two flaws in their threat model. After fixing them, we show that it provides symbolic soundness.
Ajit, Megha, Sankaran, Sriram, Jain, Kurunandan.  2021.  Formal Verification of 5G EAP-AKA Protocol. 2021 31st International Telecommunication Networks and Applications Conference (ITNAC). :140–146.
The advent of 5G, one of the most recent and promising technologies currently under deployment, fulfills the emerging needs of mobile subscribers by introducing several new technological advancements. However, this may lead to numerous attacks in the emerging 5G networks. Thus, to guarantee the secure transmission of user data, 5G Authentication protocols such as Extensible Authentication Protocol - Authenticated Key Agreement Protocol (EAP-AKA) were developed. These protocols play an important role in ensuring security to the users as well as their data. However, there exists no guarantees about the security of the protocols. Thus formal verification is necessary to ensure that the authentication protocols are devoid of vulnerabilities or security loopholes. Towards this goal, we formally verify the security of the 5G EAP-AKA protocol using an automated verification tool called ProVerif. ProVerif identifies traces of attacks and checks for security loopholes that can be accessed by the attackers. In addition, we model the complete architecture of the 5G EAP-AKA protocol using the language called typed pi-calculus and analyze the protocol architecture through symbolic model checking. Our analysis shows that some cryptographic parameters in the architecture can be accessed by the attackers which cause the corresponding security properties to be violated.
Klenze, Tobias, Sprenger, Christoph, Basin, David.  2021.  Formal Verification of Secure Forwarding Protocols. 2021 IEEE 34th Computer Security Foundations Symposium (CSF). :1–16.
Today's Internet is built on decades-old networking protocols that lack scalability, reliability, and security. In response, the networking community has developed path-aware Internet architectures that solve these issues while simultaneously empowering end hosts. In these architectures, autonomous systems construct authenticated forwarding paths based on their routing policies. Each end host then selects one of these authorized paths and includes it in the packet header, thus allowing routers to efficiently determine how to forward the packet. A central security property of these architectures is path authorization, requiring that packets can only travel along authorized paths. This property protects the routing policies of autonomous systems from malicious senders.The fundamental role of packet forwarding in the Internet and the complexity of the authentication mechanisms employed call for a formal analysis. In this vein, we develop in Isabelle/HOL a parameterized verification framework for path-aware data plane protocols. We first formulate an abstract model without an attacker for which we prove path authorization. We then refine this model by introducing an attacker and by protecting authorized paths using (generic) cryptographic validation fields. This model is parameterized by the protocol's authentication mechanism and assumes five simple verification conditions that are sufficient to prove the refinement of the abstract model. We validate our framework by instantiating it with several concrete protocols from the literature and proving that they each satisfy the verification conditions and hence path authorization. No invariants must be proven for the instantiation. Our framework thus supports low-effort security proofs for data plane protocols. The results hold for arbitrary network topologies and sets of authorized paths, a guarantee that state-of-the-art automated security protocol verifiers cannot currently provide.
Thirumavalavasethurayar, P, Ravi, T.  2021.  Implementation of Replay Attack in Controller Area Network Bus Using Universal Verification Methodology. 2021 International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Smart Systems (ICAIS). :1142–1146.
Controller area network is the serial communication protocol, which broadcasts the message on the CAN bus. The transmitted message is read by all the nodes which shares the CAN bus. The message can be eavesdropped and can be re-used by some other node by changing the information or send it by duplicate times. The message reused after some delay is replay attack. In this paper, the CAN network with three CAN nodes is implemented using the universal verification components and the replay attack is demonstrated by creating the faulty node. Two types of replay attack are implemented in this paper, one is to replay the entire message and the other one is to replay only the part of the frame. The faulty node uses the first replay attack method where it behaves like the other node in the network by duplicating the identifier. CAN frame except the identifier is reused in the second method which is hard to detect the attack as the faulty node uses its own identifier and duplicates only the data in the CAN frame.
Thammarat, Chalee, Techapanupreeda, Chian.  2021.  A Secure Mobile Payment Protocol for Handling Accountability with Formal Verification. 2021 International Conference on Information Networking (ICOIN). :249–254.
Mobile payment protocols have attracted widespread attention over the past decade, due to advancements in digital technology. The use of these protocols in online industries can dramatically improve the quality of online services. However, the central issue of concern when utilizing these types of systems is their accountability, which ensures trust between the parties involved in payment transactions. It is, therefore, vital for researchers to investigate how to handle the accountability of mobile payment protocols. In this research, we introduce a secure mobile payment protocol to overcome this problem. Our payment protocol combines all the necessary security features, such as confidentiality, integrity, authentication, and authorization that are required to build trust among parties. In other words, is the properties of mutual authentication and non-repudiation are ensured, thus providing accountability. Our approach can resolve any conflicts that may arise in payment transactions between parties. To prove that the proposed protocol is correct and complete, we use the Scyther and AVISPA tools to verify our approach formally.
Malladi, Sreekanth.  2021.  Towards Formal Modeling and Analysis of UPI Protocols. 2021 Third International Conference on Intelligent Communication Technologies and Virtual Mobile Networks (ICICV). :239–243.
UPI (Unified Payments Interface) is a framework in India wherein customers can send payments to merchants from their smartphones. The framework consists of UPI servers that are connected to the banks at the sender and receiver ends. To send and receive payments, customers and merchants would have to first register themselves with UPI servers by executing a registration protocol using payment apps such as BHIM, PayTm, Google Pay, and PhonePe. Weaknesses were recently reported on these protocols that allow attackers to make money transfers on behalf of innocent customers and even empty their bank accounts. But the reported weaknesses were found after informal and manual analysis. However, as history has shown, formal analysis of cryptographic protocols often reveals flaws that could not be discovered with manual inspection. In this paper, we model UPI protocols in the pattern of traditional cryptographic protocols such that they can be rigorously studied and analyzed using formal methods. The modeling simplifies many of the complexities in the protocols, making it suitable to analyze and verify UPI protocols with popular analysis and verification tools such as the Constraint Solver, ProVerif and Tamarin. Our modeling could also be used as a general framework to analyze and verify many other financial payment protocols than just UPI protocols, giving it a broader applicability.
Wang, Haoyu.  2021.  Compression Optimization For Automatic Verification of Network Configuration. 2021 6th International Conference on Intelligent Computing and Signal Processing (ICSP). :1409–1412.
In the era of big data and artificial intelligence, computer networks have become an important infrastructure, and the Internet has become ubiquitous. The most basic property of computer networks is reachability. The needs of the modern Internet mainly include cost, performance, reliability, and security. However, even for experienced network engineers, it is very difficult to manually conFigure the network to meet the needs of the modern large-scale Internet. The engineers often make mistakes, which can cause network paralysis, resulting in incalculable losses. Due to the development of automatic reasoning technology, automatic verification of network configuration is used to avoid mistakes. Network verification is at least an NP-C problem, so it is necessary to compress the network to reduce the network scale, thereby reducing the network verification time. This paper proposes a new model of network modeling, which is more suitable for the verification of network configuration on common protocols (such as RIP, BGP). On the basis of the existing compression method, two compression rules are added to compress the modeled network, reducing network verification time and conducting network reachability verification experiments on common networks. The experimental results are slightly better than the current compression methods.
Gondron, Sébastien, Mödersheim, Sebastian.  2021.  Vertical Composition and Sound Payload Abstraction for Stateful Protocols. 2021 IEEE 34th Computer Security Foundations Symposium (CSF). :1–16.
This paper deals with a problem that arises in vertical composition of protocols, i.e., when a channel protocol is used to encrypt and transport arbitrary data from an application protocol that uses the channel. Our work proves that we can verify that the channel protocol ensures its security goals independent of a particular application. More in detail, we build a general paradigm to express vertical composition of an application protocol and a channel protocol, and we give a transformation of the channel protocol where the application payload messages are replaced by abstract constants in a particular way that is feasible for standard automated verification tools. We prove that this transformation is sound for a large class of channel and application protocols. The requirements that channel and application have to satisfy for the vertical composition are all of an easy-to-check syntactic nature.
Baelde, David, Delaune, Stéphanie, Jacomme, Charlie, Koutsos, Adrien, Moreau, Solène.  2021.  An Interactive Prover for Protocol Verification in the Computational Model. 2021 IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy (SP). :537–554.
Given the central importance of designing secure protocols, providing solid mathematical foundations and computer-assisted methods to attest for their correctness is becoming crucial. Here, we elaborate on the formal approach introduced by Bana and Comon in [10], [11], which was originally designed to analyze protocols for a fixed number of sessions, and lacks support for proof mechanization.In this paper, we present a framework and an interactive prover allowing to mechanize proofs of security protocols for an arbitrary number of sessions in the computational model. More specifically, we develop a meta-logic as well as a proof system for deriving security properties. Proofs in our system only deal with high-level, symbolic representations of protocol executions, similar to proofs in the symbolic model, but providing security guarantees at the computational level. We have implemented our approach within a new interactive prover, the Squirrel prover, taking as input protocols specified in the applied pi-calculus, and we have performed a number of case studies covering a variety of primitives (hashes, encryption, signatures, Diffie-Hellman exponentiation) and security properties (authentication, strong secrecy, unlinkability).
Hess, Andreas V., Mödersheim, Sebastian, Brucker, Achim D., Schlichtkrull, Anders.  2021.  Performing Security Proofs of Stateful Protocols. 2021 IEEE 34th Computer Security Foundations Symposium (CSF). :1–16.
In protocol verification we observe a wide spectrum from fully automated methods to interactive theorem proving with proof assistants like Isabelle/HOL. The latter provide overwhelmingly high assurance of the correctness, which automated methods often cannot: due to their complexity, bugs in such automated verification tools are likely and thus the risk of erroneously verifying a flawed protocol is non-negligible. There are a few works that try to combine advantages from both ends of the spectrum: a high degree of automation and assurance. We present here a first step towards achieving this for a more challenging class of protocols, namely those that work with a mutable long-term state. To our knowledge this is the first approach that achieves fully automated verification of stateful protocols in an LCF-style theorem prover. The approach also includes a simple user-friendly transaction-based protocol specification language embedded into Isabelle, and can also leverage a number of existing results such as soundness of a typed model
Zhou, Yimin, Zhang, Kai.  2020.  DoS Vulnerability Verification of IPSec VPN. 2020 IEEE International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Computer Applications (ICAICA). :698–702.
This paper analyzes the vulnerability in the process of key negotiation between the main mode and aggressive mode of IKEv1 protocol in IPSec VPN, and proposes a DOS attack method based on OSPF protocol adjacent route spoofing. The experiment verifies the insecurity of IPSec VPN using IKEv1 protocol. This attack method has the advantages of lower cost and easier operation compared with using botnet.
Vinarskii, Evgenii, Demakov, Alexey, Kamkin, Alexander, Yevtushenko, Nina.  2020.  Verifying cryptographic protocols by Tamarin Prover. 2020 Ivannikov Memorial Workshop (IVMEM). :69–75.
Cryptographic protocols are utilized for establishing a secure session between “honest” agents which communicate strictly according to the protocol rules as well as for ensuring the authenticated and confidential transmission of messages. The specification of a cryptographic protocol is usually presented as a set of requirements for the sequences of transmitted messages including the format of such messages. Note that protocol can describe several execution scenarios. All these requirements lead to a huge formal specification for a real cryptographic protocol and therefore, it is difficult to verify the security of the whole cryptographic protocol at once. In this paper, to overcome this problem, we suggest verifying the protocol security for its fragments. Namely, we verify the security properties for a special set of so-called traces of the cryptographic protocol. Intuitively, a trace of the cryptographic protocol is a sequence of computations, value checks, and transmissions on the sides of “honest” agents permitted by the protocol. In order to choose such set of traces, we introduce an Adversary model and the notion of a similarity relation for traces. We then verify the security properties of selected traces with Tamarin Prover. Experimental results for the EAP and Noise protocols clearly show that this approach can be promising for automatic verification of large protocols.
Hassan, Mehmood, Sultan, Aiman, Awan, Ali Afzal, Tahir, Shahzaib, Ihsan, Imran.  2020.  An Enhanced and Secure Multiserver-based User Authentication Protocol. 2020 International Conference on Cyber Warfare and Security (ICCWS). :1–6.
The extensive use of the internet and web-based applications spot the multiserver authentication as a significant component. The users can get their services after authenticating with the service provider by using similar registration records. Various protocol schemes are developed for multiserver authentication, but the existing schemes are not secure and often lead towards various vulnerabilities and different security issues. Recently, Zhao et al. put forward a proposal for smart card and user's password-based authentication protocol for the multiserver environment and showed that their proposed protocol is efficient and secure against various security attacks. This paper points out that Zhao et al.'s authentication scheme is susceptive to traceability as well as anonymity attacks. Thus, it is not feasible for the multiserver environment. Furthermore, in their scheme, it is observed that a user while authenticating does not send any information with any mention of specific server identity. Therefore, this paper proposes an enhanced, efficient and secure user authentication scheme for use in any multiserver environment. The formal security analysis and verification of the protocol is performed using state-of-the-art tool “ProVerif” yielding that the proposed scheme provides higher levels of security.
Kai, Wang, Wei, Li, Tao, Chen, Longmei, Nan.  2020.  Research on Secure JTAG Debugging Model Based on Schnorr Identity Authentication Protocol. 2020 IEEE 15th International Conference on Solid-State Integrated Circuit Technology (ICSICT). :1–3.
As a general interface for chip system testing and on-chip debugging, JTAG is facing serious security threats. By analyzing the typical JTAG attack model and security protection measures, this paper designs a secure JTAG debugging model based on Schnorr identity authentication protocol, and takes RISCV as an example to build a set of SoC prototype system to complete functional verification. Experiments show that this secure JTAG debugging model has high security, flexible implementation, and good portability. It can meet the JTAG security protection requirements in various application scenarios. The maximum clock frequency can reach 833MHZ, while the hardware overhead is only 47.93KGate.
Li, Yongjian, Cao, Taifeng, Jansen, David N., Pang, Jun, Wei, Xiaotao.  2020.  Accelerated Verification of Parametric Protocols with Decision Trees. 2020 IEEE 38th International Conference on Computer Design (ICCD). :397–404.
Within a framework for verifying parametric network protocols through induction, one needs to find invariants based on a protocol instance of a small number of nodes. In this paper, we propose a new approach to accelerate parameterized verification by adopting decision trees to represent the state space of a protocol instance. Such trees can be considered as a knowledge base that summarizes all behaviors of the protocol instance. With this knowledge base, we are able to efficiently construct an oracle to effectively assess candidates of invariants of the protocol, which are suggested by an invariant finder. With the discovered invariants, a formal proof for the correctness of the protocol can be derived in the framework after proper generalization. The effectiveness of our method is demonstrated by experiments with typical benchmarks.
He, Leifeng, Liu, Guanjun.  2020.  Petri Nets Based Verification of Epistemic Logic and Its Application on Protocols of Privacy and Security. 2020 IEEE World Congress on Services (SERVICES). :25–28.
Epistemic logic can specify many design requirements of privacy and security of multi-agent systems (MAS). The existing model checkers of epistemic logic use some programming languages to describe MAS, induce Kripke models as the behavioral representation of MAS, apply Ordered Binary Decision Diagrams (OBDD) to encode Kripke models to solve their state explosion problem and verify epistemic logic based on the encoded Kripke models. However, these programming languages are usually non-intuitive. More seriously, their OBDD-based model checking processes are often time-consuming due to their dynamic variable ordering for OBDD. Therefore, we define Knowledge-oriented Petri Nets (KPN) to intuitively describe MAS, induce similar reachability graphs as the behavioral representation of KPN, apply OBDD to encode all reachable states, and finally verify epistemic logic. Although we also use OBDD, we adopt a heuristic method for the computation of a static variable order instead of dynamic variable ordering. More importantly, while verifying an epistemic formula, we dynamically generate its needed similar relations, which makes our model checking process much more efficient. In this paper, we introduce our work.
Remlein, Piotr, Rogacki, Mikołaj, Stachowiak, Urszula.  2020.  Tamarin software – the tool for protocols verification security. 2020 Baltic URSI Symposium (URSI). :118–123.
In order to develop safety-reliable standards for IoT (Internet of Things) networks, appropriate tools for their verification are needed. Among them there is a group of tools based on automated symbolic analysis. Such a tool is Tamarin software. Its usage for creating formal proofs of security protocols correctness has been presented in this paper using the simple example of an exchange of messages with asynchronous encryption between two agents. This model can be used in sensor networks or IoT e.g. in TLS protocol to provide a mechanism for secure cryptographic key exchange.
Naveed, Sarah, Sultan, Aiman, Mansoor, Khwaja.  2020.  An Enhanced SIP Authentication Protocol for Preserving User Privacy. 2020 International Conference on Cyber Warfare and Security (ICCWS). :1–6.
Owing to the advancements in communication media and devices all over the globe, there has arisen a dire need for to limit the alarming number of attacks targeting these and to enhance their security. Multiple techniques have been incorporated in different researches and various protocols and schemes have been put forward to cater security issues of session initiation protocol (SIP). In 2008, Qiu et al. presented a proposal for SIP authentication which while effective than many existing schemes, was still found vulnerable to many security attacks. To overcome those issues, Zhang et al. proposed an authentication protocol. This paper presents the analysis of Zhang et al. authentication scheme and concludes that their proposed scheme is susceptible to user traceablity. It also presents an improved SIP authentication scheme that eliminates the possibility of traceability of user's activities. The proposed scheme is also verified by contemporary verification tool, ProVerif and it is found to be more secure, efficient and practical than many similar SIP authetication scheme.
Shehada, Dina, Gawanmeh, Amjad, Fachkha, Claude, Damis, Haitham Abu.  2020.  Performance Evaluation of a Lightweight IoT Authentication Protocol. 2020 3rd International Conference on Signal Processing and Information Security (ICSPIS). :1–4.
Ensuring security to IoT devices is important in order to provide privacy and quality of services. Proposing a security solution is considered an important step towards achieving protection, however, proving the soundness of the solution is also crucial. In this paper, we propose a methodology for the performance evaluation of lightweight IoT-based authentication protocols based on execution time. Then, a formal verification test is conducted on a lightweight protocol proposed in the literature. The formal verification test conducted with Scyther tool proofs that the model provides mutual authentication, authorization, integrity, confidentiality, non-repudiation, and accountability. The protocol also was proven to provide protection from various attacks.
Jose, Sanjana Elsa, Nayana, P V, Nair, Nima S.  2020.  The Enforcement of Context Aware System Security Protocols with the Aid of Multi Factor Authentication. 2020 Fourth International Conference on Computing Methodologies and Communication (ICCMC). :740–744.
In this paper, an attempt has been made to describe Kerberos authentication with multi factor authentication in context aware systems. Multi factor authentication will make the framework increasingly secure and dependable. The Kerberos convention is one of the most generally utilized security conventions on the planet. The security conventions of Kerberos have been around for a considerable length of time for programmers and other malware to Figure out how to sidestep it. This has required a quick support of the Kerberos convention to make it progressively dependable and productive. Right now, endeavor to help explain this by strengthening Kerberos with the assistance of multifaceted verification.
Zhao, Hui, Li, Zhihui, Wei, Hansheng, Shi, Jianqi, Huang, Yanhong.  2019.  SeqFuzzer: An Industrial Protocol Fuzzing Framework from a Deep Learning Perspective. 2019 12th IEEE Conference on Software Testing, Validation and Verification (ICST). :59—67.

Industrial networks are the cornerstone of modern industrial control systems. Performing security checks of industrial communication processes helps detect unknown risks and vulnerabilities. Fuzz testing is a widely used method for performing security checks that takes advantage of automation. However, there is a big challenge to carry out security checks on industrial network due to the increasing variety and complexity of industrial communication protocols. In this case, existing approaches usually take a long time to model the protocol for generating test cases, which is labor-intensive and time-consuming. This becomes even worse when the target protocol is stateful. To help in addressing this problem, we employed a deep learning model to learn the structures of protocol frames and deal with the temporal features of stateful protocols. We propose a fuzzing framework named SeqFuzzer which automatically learns the protocol frame structures from communication traffic and generates fake but plausible messages as test cases. For proving the usability of our approach, we applied SeqFuzzer to widely-used Ethernet for Control Automation Technology (EtherCAT) devices and successfully detected several security vulnerabilities.

Lipp, Benjamin, Blanchet, Bruno, Bhargavan, Karthikeyan.  2019.  A Mechanised Cryptographic Proof of the WireGuard Virtual Private Network Protocol. 2019 IEEE European Symposium on Security and Privacy (EuroS P). :231—246.

WireGuard is a free and open source Virtual Private Network (VPN) that aims to replace IPsec and OpenVPN. It is based on a new cryptographic protocol derived from the Noise Protocol Framework. This paper presents the first mechanised cryptographic proof of the protocol underlying WireGuard, using the CryptoVerif proof assistant. We analyse the entire WireGuard protocol as it is, including transport data messages, in an ACCE-style model. We contribute proofs for correctness, message secrecy, forward secrecy, mutual authentication, session uniqueness, and resistance against key compromise impersonation, identity mis-binding, and replay attacks. We also discuss the strength of the identity hiding provided by WireGuard. Our work also provides novel theoretical contributions that are reusable beyond WireGuard. First, we extend CryptoVerif to account for the absence of public key validation in popular Diffie-Hellman groups like Curve25519, which is used in many modern protocols including WireGuard. To our knowledge, this is the first mechanised cryptographic proof for any protocol employing such a precise model. Second, we prove several indifferentiability lemmas that are useful to simplify the proofs for sequences of key derivations.