Fresh off the GitHub repository – Leviathan, an open source, wide-range security audit toolkit that helps you with service discovery, brute force, SQL injection detection and running custom exploit. One of the guys behind this project is Utku Sen. If you remember he was the one who wrote open source ransomware – EDA2 and Hidden Tear.
Kali Linux really needs no introduction today. It is the de-facto open source, Debian-based operating system for penetration testing, vulnerability assessments, digital forensics and wireless assessments. It is one of those operating systems that I see being actively developed and has a huge and helpful community. This post talks about the improvements and new tool additions in the latest open source Kali Linux 2017.1 Rolling release.
I’m thinking I might already be a week late posting this today, but this post about Fuzzbunch and DanderSpritz has been sitting in my drafts for all this while and I thought of completing it any way.
As all of us know by now that the Equation Group gave us all an early Easter surprise by release an awesome cache of tools that were targeted against the Microsoft Windows operating systems – some of which are End Of Life – and other software’s along with a bunch of backdoors and rootkit. My older post – List of Equation Group Exploits already lists the names of the tools and their targets. With that cleared, moving on to the main topic of interest. Download the files listed under “EQGRP_Lost_in_Translation” and proceed.
It has been sometime since the Shadow Brokers released a major cache of tools and exploits used/created by the Equation Group. This post is an attempt at listing only the exploits and their names from the last two; Linux and Windows, Equation Group dumps. These are the dump details:
eqgrp-auction-file.tar.xz Password: CrDj"(;Va.*NdlnzB9M?@K2)#>deB7mN Decrypted files: https://github.com/x0rz/EQGRP_Lost_in_Translation eqgrp-free-file.tar.xz Password: theequationgroup Decrypted files: https://github.com/samgranger/EQGRP
If you have any details to add/share tweet @pentestit.
All of us know that a typical penetration testing engagement begins with reconnaissance (run nmap, etc.), testing for services & their default passwords then moving onto launching common exploits (Metasploit, etc.), getting access and then lateral movement. This is okay on small networks, but tends to be slow on large networks. Fortunately, we have APT2 to help us!