9
votes
1answer
1k views

Are networks using EAP-TLS affected by Heartbleed?

Does the Heartbleed bug affect WiFi networks secured by WPA2-EAP in TLS mode? Since it's using TLS to secure connections between the server and clients, is it possible to attack the server using the ...
2
votes
1answer
97 views

Does WPA2 Enterprise also authenticate clients to the 802.1X protected switch port?

In an 802.1X protected LAN, the switch port is usually set to "Multiple Hosts" mode and the access point is configured as an 802.1X supplicant which authenticates to the switch and "opens" the port. ...
1
vote
0answers
151 views

802.11 Authentication/Association and WPA/WPA2 authentication (Four-way handshake)

So I have read that 802.11 standard requires stations and APs to go through the authentication and association before communication can take place. I also know that WPA/WPA2 has its own authentication ...
2
votes
1answer
98 views

What are the security implications of pairwise master key caching in Wireless Networks?

I'm currently investigating WPA2 enterprise security options, and I'm curious about PMK Caching. I've found lots of vendor information about it, and understand that the client does not need to ...
0
votes
3answers
774 views

Reaver returns different WPS PSK and AP SSID each time it finds correct PIN

I am testing a router for vulnerability, and I've noticed an interesting anomaly. It isn't the first time I noticed it, either. When entering the right PIN, Reaver will return with a different PSK and ...
0
votes
2answers
422 views

Is there a way to configure WPA2-PSK to provide Forward Secrecy?

Is there a way to secure an wireless connection against a decryption attack where the PSK is known (E.G. Airdecap-NG)? Is it possible to configure Forward Secrecy on 802.11 Wireless Connections?
4
votes
1answer
4k views

Is brute-forcing the only way to crack WPA?

I don't know much about how WPA algorithms work internally. Is brute-forcing an AP the only way to crack WPA? (or to get associated with AP) Another question is about Reaver-WPS, what if an access ...
5
votes
3answers
250 views

Security difference in wardriving open network versus monitoring traffic on a network to which I am authenticated

I have been listening to the CBT nuggets on comptia security+ and there were a few sections on wireless security. A question that occurred to me was: if I am authorized to use a wireless network, and ...
1
vote
1answer
142 views

Do WPA-Enterprise implementations have built-in anti-IP-spoofing?

i'd like to know if WPA-Enterprise implementations have built-in anti-IP-spoofing. here's what i mean: it seems to me like IP spoofing should be easily detectable and handled under WPA-Enterprise. ...
6
votes
2answers
6k views

Is it possible to use the aircrack-ng tool to crack a WPA2 Enterprise network?

is this tool (aircrack-ng) capable of cracking into a WPA/WPA2 Enterprise network? This tool has major success cracking the passwords of WEP/WPA networks. If it can, how, but if not, is there another ...
-2
votes
2answers
4k views

What are the methods to crack WPA and WPA2? [closed]

Is there any method other than brute force and dictionary attacks to break WPA and WPA2?
5
votes
1answer
2k views

What makes PINless Wi-Fi Direct using WPS on Android secure?

I've read from Wikipedia that Wi-Fi direct uses WPS (Wifi Protected Setup), and I know that in Android (at least what I have which is 4.0.1 on Galaxy S3) uses the WPS method of the "push button" to ...
4
votes
2answers
190 views

Secure Wireless Implementations

For quite a while now, I have grown to treat wireless networks as inherently insecure. As part of this, I put them on the public Internet and require VPN connections to access company resources. My ...
6
votes
1answer
895 views

In WPA2-Enterprise, where does AES come in?

WPA2-Enterprise uses 802.1X to facilitate authentication, but when and how is CCMP/AES used to encrypt the data after the authentication is completed? Let us say you want to use PEAP, and the TLS ...