Powershell-RAT is a Python-based Gmail exfiltration RAT that can be used a Windows backdoor to send screenshots or other data as an e-mail attachment.
This RAT will help you during red team engagements to backdoor any Windows machines. It tracks the user activity using screen capture and sends the information to an attacker as an e-mail attachment.
It claims to not need Administrator access and is not currently detected by Anti-virus software.
How to setup Powershell-RAT Gmail Exfiltration RAT
- You need a throwaway Gmail email address
- Then enable “Allow less secure apps” by going to https://myaccount.google.com/lesssecureapps
- Modify the
$passwordvariable for your account in the
$msg.To.Addwith the throwaway Gmail address
How I do use Powershell-RAT Gmail Backdoor?
- Press 1: This option sets the execution policy to unrestricted using
Set-ExecutionPolicyUnrestricted. This is useful on administrator machine
- Press 2: This takes the screenshot of the current screen on the user machine using
- Press 3: This option backdoors the user machine using
schtasksand sets the task name to
- Press 4: This option sends an email from the user machine using
Powershell. These uses
Mail.ps1file to send screenshot as attachment to exfiltrate data
- Press 5: This option backdoors the user machine using
schtasksand sets the task name to
- Press 6: This option deletes the screenshots from user machine to remain stealthy
- Press 7: This option backdoors the user machine using
schtasksand sets the task name to
- Press 8: This option performs all of the above with a single button
press 8on a keyboard. Attacker will receive an email every 5 minutes with screenshots as an email attachment. Screenshots will be deleted after 12 minutes
- Press 9: Exit gracefully from the program or press
Some other related tools are:
And using Gmail as a backchannel there is:
You can download Powershell-RAT here:
Or read more here.
It seems like SCADA hacking is still a topic in hacker conferences, and it should be with SCADA systems still driving power stations, manufacturing plants, refineries and all kinds of other powerful and dangerous things.
The latest talk given on the subject shows with just 4 lines of code and a small hardware drop device a SCADA based facility can be effectively DoSed by sending repeated shutdown commands to suscpetible systems.
Industrial control systems could be exposed not just to remote hackers, but to local attacks and physical manipulation as well.
A presentation at last week’s BSides conference by researchers from INSINIA explained how a device planted on a factory floor can identify and list networks, and trigger controllers to stop processes or production lines.
The talk – Hacking SCADA: How We Attacked a Company and Lost them £1.6M with Only 4 Lines of Code – reviewed 25 years of industrial control kit, going back to the days of proprietary equipment and X21 connections before discussing proof-of-concept attacks.
Mike Godfrey, chief exec at INSINIA, told El Reg that industrial control kit has long been developed with safety, longevity and reliability in mind. Historically everything was “air-gapped” but this has changed as the equipment has been adapted to incorporate internet functionality. This facilitates remote monitoring without having to physically go around and take readings and check on devices, which are often as not in hazardous environments.
It was ok before everything started getting wired up to networks, but with SCADA systems pre-dating the kind of security controls we need to stay safe, it’s hard to retrofit them.
Especially with the control software being on outdated versions of Windows dating back to Windows 98, which is so easily popped it’s laughable (and in this case, scary).
Industrial control systems run water supply, power grid and gas distribution systems as well as factories, building management systems and more. INSINIA has developed test rigs to assess the effectiveness of real-world systems that the security consultancy is asked to check. Testing attacks such as spoofing on real-world systems is likely to bring things down, Godfrey added.
Denial-of-service in industrial control environments is easy and fuzzing (trying a range of inputs to see which causes an undesigned effect) also offers a straightforward way to uncover hacks.
INSINIA has developed a device that automatically scans networks and shuts down components. The “weaponised” Arduino micro-controller looks like a regular programmable logic controller (PLC) to other devices on the network. If it is physically planted on a targeted environment, it can quickly enumerate networks before sending stop commands. It can “kill industrial processes with only four lines of code”, according to Godfrey.
He added that it wouldn’t be possible to apply a simple reset in the event of such an attack, so a targeted environment could be taken down again and again.
BSides presentations are often accompanied by the release of proof-of-concept code but the software here exploits systemic vulnerabilities that are unlikely to be resolved any time soon, so INSINIA is not releasing the tech even to its ethical hacker peers.
Godfrey said that for industrial control plants, keeping the processes running is the prime concern. He claimed many plants “self-insure” to cover for the losses and disruption caused by security incidents, which he said already happen on an under-publicised scale.
In this case not releasing the code is a good idea as these systems are not likely to get updated ever, the more likely move forward is to decomission them and replace them with more modern, native network connected systems or even cloud based controllers – which is the direction Industrial IoT is moving in.
It’s an area which is lagging far behind other industries and is ripe for nation state attacks, if you can take another countries power grid offline, that’s a pretty significant win.
Source: The Register
Airgeddon is a Bash powered multi-use Wireless Security Auditing Script for Linux systems with an extremely extensive feature list.
Airgeddon Wireless Security Auditing Features
- Interface mode switcher (Monitor-Managed) keeping selection even on interface name changing
- DoS over wireless networks using different methods. “DoS Pursuit mode” available to avoid AP channel hopping (available also on DoS performed on Evil Twin attacks)
- Full support for 2.4Ghz and 5Ghz band
- Assisted Handshake file capturing
- Cleaning and optimizing Handshake captured files
- Offline password decrypting on WPA/WPA2 captured files (dictionary, bruteforce and rule based) based on aircrack, crunch and hashcat tools.
- Evil Twin attacks (Rogue AP)
- Only Rogue/Fake AP version to sniff using external sniffer (Hostapd + DHCP + DoS)
- Simple integrated sniffing (Hostapd + DHCP + DoS + Ettercap)
- Integrated sniffing, sslstrip (Hostapd + DHCP + DoS + Ettercap + Sslstrip)
- Integrated sniffing, sslstrip2 and BeEF browser exploitation framework (Hostapd + DHCP + DoS + Bettercap + BeEF)
- Captive portal with “DNS blackhole” to capture wifi passwords (Hostapd + DHCP + DoS + Dnsspoff + Lighttpd)
- Optional MAC spoofing for all Evil Twin attacks
- WPS features
- WPS scanning (wash). Self parameterization to avoid “bad fcs” problem
- Custom PIN association (bully and reaver)
- Pixie Dust attacks (bully and reaver)
- Bruteforce PIN attacks (bully and reaver)
- Parameterizable timeouts
- Known WPS PINs attack (bully and reaver), based on online PIN database with auto-update
- Integration of the most common PIN generation algorithms (ComputePIN, EasyBox, Arcadyan, etc.)
- Offline PIN generation and the possibility to search PIN results on database for a target
- WEP All-in-One attack (combining different techniques: Chop-Chop, Caffe Latte, ARP Replay, Hirte, Fragmentation, Fake association, etc.)
- Compatibility with many Linux distributions
- Easy targeting and selection in every section
- Drag and drop files on console window for entering file paths
- Dynamic screen resolution detection and windows auto-sizing for optimal viewing
- Controlled Exit. Cleaning tasks and temp files. Restoring iptables after an attack that require changes on them. Option to keep monitor mode if desired on exit
- Multilanguage support and autodetect OS language feature
- Help hints in every zone/menu for easy use
- Auto-update. Script checks for newer version if possible
- Docker image for easy and quick container deployment.
- HTTP proxy auto detection for updates
Requirements for Airgeddon Wifi Hacking Script
Airgeddon needs Bash 4.2 or later and it is compatible with any Linux distribution that has the tools needed installed. The script checks for them at the beginning.
Tested on these compatible Linux distributions
– Arch 4.6.2-1 to 4.16.4-1
– Backbox 4.5.1 to 5
– BlackArch 2016.01.10 to 2017.12.11
– CentOS 6 and 7
– Cyborg Hawk 1.1
– Debian 7 (Wheezy) to 9 (Stretch)
– Fedora 24 to 27
– Gentoo 20160514 to 20180206
– Kali 2.0, 2016.1 to 2018.2 and arm versions (Raspberry Pi)
– OpenMandriva LX3
– OpenSUSE Leap 42.1 to 42.3
– Parrot Security 2.2.1 to 3.10 and arm versions (Raspberry Pi)
– Raspbian 7 (Wheezy) to 9 (Stretch) (Raspberry Pi)
– Red Hat 7 (Maipo)
– Ubuntu/Xubuntu 15.10 to 18.04
– Wifislax 4.11.1 to 64-1.1
You can download airgeddon here:
Or read more here.
With v12 also comes a brand new scanning engine, re-engineered and re-written from the ground up, making Acunetix the fastest scanning engine in the industry.
– Announced Nicholas Sciberras, CTO.
AcuSensor for Java
Acunetix version 12 includes a new AcuSensor for Java web applications. This improves the coverage of the web site and the detection of web vulnerabilities, decreases false positives and provides more information on the vulnerabilities identified. While already supporting PHP and ASP .NET, the introduction of Java support in AcuSensor means that Acunetix coverage for interactive gray box scanning of web applications is now possibly the widest in the industry.
Speed and efficiency with Multi-Engine
Combining the fastest scanning engine with the ability to scan multiple sites at a time, in a multi-engine environment, allows users to scan thousands of sites in the least time possible. The Acunetix Multi-engine setup is suitable for Enterprise customers who need to scan more than 10 websites or web applications at the same time. This can be achieved by installing one Main Installation and multiple Scanning Engines, all managed from a central console.
Pause / Resume Feature
Acunetix Version 12 allows the user to pause a Scan and Resume the scan at a later stage. Acunetix will proceed with the scan from where it had left off. There is no need to save any scan state files or similiar – the information about the paused scan is automatically retained in Acunetix.
A trial version can be downloaded from:
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