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Armitage - Cyber Attack Management for Metasploit

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Events all over the world : Wherevent.com SPARTA | Penetration Testing Tools SPARTA is a python GUI application that simplifies network infrastructure penetration testing by aiding the penetration tester in the scanning and enumeration phase. It allows the tester to save time by having point-and-click access to their toolkit and by displaying all tool output in a convenient way. If less time is spent setting up commands and tools, more time can be spent focusing on analysing results. Source: Homepage | Kali sparta Repo Author: SECFORCE (Antonio Quina and Leonidas Stavliotis)License: GPLv3 Tools included in the sparta package sparta – Network Infrastructure Penetration Testing Tool SPARTA Usage Examples When SPARTA is first launched, either via the Kali Applications menu or by running sparta at the command line, the main interface will open, presenting you with your workspace. After clicking “Add to scope“, the Nmap scan will begin and we are presented with a progress indicator in the Log pane.

XSS (Cross Site Scripting) Cheat Sheet Last revision (mm/dd/yy): 07/4/2018 This cheat sheet lists a series of XSS attacks that can be used to bypass certain XSS defensive filters. Please note that input filtering is an incomplete defense for XSS which these tests can be used to illustrate. Basic XSS Test Without Filter Evasion This is a normal XSS JavaScript injection, and most likely to get caught but I suggest trying it first (the quotes are not required in any modern browser so they are omitted here): XSS Locator (Polygot) The following is a "polygot test XSS payload." javascript:/*--></title></style></textarea></script></xmp><svg/onload='+/"/+/onmouseover=1/+/[*/[]/+alert(1)//'> Image XSS using the JavaScript directive Image XSS using the JavaScript directive (IE7.0 doesn't support the JavaScript directive in context of an image, but it does in other contexts, but the following show the principles that would work in other tags as well: No quotes and no semicolon Case insensitive XSS attack vector HTML entities Malformed A tags <! <!

Metasploit/MeterpreterClient - Wikibooks, collection of open-content textbooks TODO - meterpreter introduction. Core Commands[edit] ?[edit] We can use ? background[edit] Using the background command places the current session into the background and brings us back to the Metasploit console without terminating the session. meterpreter > background msf exploit(handler) > sessions -l Active sessions =============== Id Description Tunnel -- ----------- ------ 1 Meterpreter 192.168.50.112:443 -> 192.168.50.100:1495 msf exploit(handler) > sessions -i 1 [*] Starting interaction with 1... meterpreter > channel[edit] TODO Displays information about active channels close[edit] TODO Closes a channel exit[edit] Returns to the Meterpreter console and closes the active session. meterpreter > exit [*] Meterpreter session 1 closed. msf exploit(handler) > sessions -l Active sessions =============== No active sessions. help[edit] interact[edit] TODO Interacts with a channel irb[edit] migrate[edit] quit[edit] read[edit] TODO Reads data from a channel run[edit] use[edit] write[edit] cat[edit] cd[edit]

Sepia Canvas Nikto2 Nikto is sponsored by Netsparker, a dead accurate and easy to use web application security solution. Nikto is an Open Source (GPL) web server scanner which performs comprehensive tests against web servers for multiple items, including over 6700 potentially dangerous files/programs, checks for outdated versions of over 1250 servers, and version specific problems on over 270 servers. It also checks for server configuration items such as the presence of multiple index files, HTTP server options, and will attempt to identify installed web servers and software. Scan items and plugins are frequently updated and can be automatically updated. Nikto is not designed as a stealthy tool. It will test a web server in the quickest time possible, and is obvious in log files or to an IPS/IDS. Not every check is a security problem, though most are.

Hackers can find you by tracking your cellphone Posted on 17 February 2012. Finding out people's approximate whereabouts by tracing their cellphone signal is something that service providers can easily do, as cellular networks track its subscribers all the time in order to ensure adequate service delivery. We also take for granted that law enforcement and intelligence agencies have easy access to that information by getting court orders that force service providers to share that information with them. But is it possible for other people - most of all, is it possible for criminals - to do the same? A team of students and associate professors from the University of Minnesota have proven not only that it can be done, but also that it can be done cheaply by using readily available hardware and open source software. "The motivation for attackers to obtain pieces of location information of victims include anyone who would get an advantage from such data," say the researchers. For more details about their research and project, go here.

Deploying Metasploit as a Payload on a Rooted Box Tutorial Description: While hacking, it's all about staying anonymous and untraceable. Most good hackers would thus chain proxies or root a series of boxes and use them as staging points for further attacks. As one can imagine, once a remote box is 0wned, it is important to get the right tools on it, in order to use it for attacking other systems. Now what tool could be better for rooting systems than metasploit? This is a recommended watch! Tags: basics , Disclaimer: We are a infosec video aggregator and this video is linked from an external website. Comments:

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