Shared-Dining: Broadcasting Secret Shares using Dining-Cryptographers Groups. (arXiv:2104.03032v1 [cs.CR])

A k-anonymous broadcast can be implemented using a small group of dining
cryptographers to first share the message, followed by a flooding phase started
by group members. Members have little incentive to forward the message in a
timely manner, as forwarding incurs costs, or they may even profit from keeping
the message. In worst case, this leaves the true originator as the only sender,
rendering the dining-cryptographers phase useless and compromising their
privacy. We present a novel approach using a modified dining-cryptographers
protocol to distributed shares of an (n,k)-Shamir’s secret sharing scheme.
Finally, all group members broadcast their received share through the network,
allowing any recipient of k shares to reconstruct the message, enforcing
anonymity. If less than k group members broadcast their shares, the message
cannot be decoded thus preventing privacy breaches for the originator. Our
system provides (n-|attackers|)-anonymity for up to k-1 attackers and has
little performance impact on dissemination. We show these results in a security
analysis and performance evaluation based on a proof-of-concept prototype.
Throughput rates between 10 and 100 kB/s are enough for many real applications
with high privacy requirements, e.g., financial blockchain system.