Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay. / Haken, Gareth; Markantonakis, Konstantinos; Gurulian, Iakovos; Shepherd, Carlton; Akram, Raja.

Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security: CPSS '17. New York : ACM, 2017. p. 21-32 .

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Published

Standard

Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay. / Haken, Gareth; Markantonakis, Konstantinos; Gurulian, Iakovos; Shepherd, Carlton; Akram, Raja.

Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security: CPSS '17. New York : ACM, 2017. p. 21-32 .

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Harvard

Haken, G, Markantonakis, K, Gurulian, I, Shepherd, C & Akram, R 2017, Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay. in Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security: CPSS '17. ACM, New York, pp. 21-32 , 3rd ACM Cyber-Physical System Security Workshop (CPSS 2017), Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates, 2/04/17. https://doi.org/10.1145/3055186.3055201

APA

Haken, G., Markantonakis, K., Gurulian, I., Shepherd, C., & Akram, R. (2017). Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay. In Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security: CPSS '17 (pp. 21-32 ). ACM. https://doi.org/10.1145/3055186.3055201

Vancouver

Haken G, Markantonakis K, Gurulian I, Shepherd C, Akram R. Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay. In Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security: CPSS '17. New York: ACM. 2017. p. 21-32 https://doi.org/10.1145/3055186.3055201

Author

Haken, Gareth ; Markantonakis, Konstantinos ; Gurulian, Iakovos ; Shepherd, Carlton ; Akram, Raja. / Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay. Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security: CPSS '17. New York : ACM, 2017. pp. 21-32

BibTeX

@inproceedings{77642cf398684ce7a5e30d5043aa40e8,
title = "Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay",
abstract = "Traditional countermeasures to relay attacks are difficult to implement on mobile devices due to hardware limitations. Establishing proximity of a payment device and terminal is the central notion of most relay attack countermeasures, and mobile devices offer new and exciting possibilities in this area of research. One such possibility is the use of on-board sensors to measure ambient data at both the payment device and terminal, with a comparison made to ascertain whether the device and terminal are in close proximity. This project focuses on the iPhone, specifically the iPhone 6S, and the potential use of its sensors to both establish proximity to a payment terminal and protect Apple Pay against relay attacks. The iPhone contains 12 sensors in total, but constraints introduced by payment schemes mean only 5 were deemed suitable to be used for this study. A series of mock transactions and relay attack attempts are enacted using an iOS application written specifically for this study. Sensor data is recorded, and then analysed to ascertain its accuracy and suitability for both proximity detection and relay attack countermeasures.",
keywords = "Relay Attacks, Apple Pay, Ambient Sensors",
author = "Gareth Haken and Konstantinos Markantonakis and Iakovos Gurulian and Carlton Shepherd and Raja Akram",
year = "2017",
month = apr
day = "2",
doi = "10.1145/3055186.3055201",
language = "English",
pages = "21--32 ",
booktitle = "Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security",
publisher = "ACM",
note = "3rd ACM Cyber-Physical System Security Workshop (CPSS 2017) ; Conference date: 02-04-2017 Through 02-04-2017",

}

RIS

TY - GEN

T1 - Evaluation of Apple iDevice Sensors as a Potential Relay Attack Countermeasure for Apple Pay

AU - Haken, Gareth

AU - Markantonakis, Konstantinos

AU - Gurulian, Iakovos

AU - Shepherd, Carlton

AU - Akram, Raja

PY - 2017/4/2

Y1 - 2017/4/2

N2 - Traditional countermeasures to relay attacks are difficult to implement on mobile devices due to hardware limitations. Establishing proximity of a payment device and terminal is the central notion of most relay attack countermeasures, and mobile devices offer new and exciting possibilities in this area of research. One such possibility is the use of on-board sensors to measure ambient data at both the payment device and terminal, with a comparison made to ascertain whether the device and terminal are in close proximity. This project focuses on the iPhone, specifically the iPhone 6S, and the potential use of its sensors to both establish proximity to a payment terminal and protect Apple Pay against relay attacks. The iPhone contains 12 sensors in total, but constraints introduced by payment schemes mean only 5 were deemed suitable to be used for this study. A series of mock transactions and relay attack attempts are enacted using an iOS application written specifically for this study. Sensor data is recorded, and then analysed to ascertain its accuracy and suitability for both proximity detection and relay attack countermeasures.

AB - Traditional countermeasures to relay attacks are difficult to implement on mobile devices due to hardware limitations. Establishing proximity of a payment device and terminal is the central notion of most relay attack countermeasures, and mobile devices offer new and exciting possibilities in this area of research. One such possibility is the use of on-board sensors to measure ambient data at both the payment device and terminal, with a comparison made to ascertain whether the device and terminal are in close proximity. This project focuses on the iPhone, specifically the iPhone 6S, and the potential use of its sensors to both establish proximity to a payment terminal and protect Apple Pay against relay attacks. The iPhone contains 12 sensors in total, but constraints introduced by payment schemes mean only 5 were deemed suitable to be used for this study. A series of mock transactions and relay attack attempts are enacted using an iOS application written specifically for this study. Sensor data is recorded, and then analysed to ascertain its accuracy and suitability for both proximity detection and relay attack countermeasures.

KW - Relay Attacks

KW - Apple Pay

KW - Ambient Sensors

U2 - 10.1145/3055186.3055201

DO - 10.1145/3055186.3055201

M3 - Conference contribution

SP - 21

EP - 32

BT - Proceedings of the 3rd ACM International Workshop on Cyber-Physical System Security

PB - ACM

CY - New York

T2 - 3rd ACM Cyber-Physical System Security Workshop (CPSS 2017)

Y2 - 2 April 2017 through 2 April 2017

ER -