Set up app and install kali from app. Set ssh username (anyname) and password.
When kali will run it'll ask for password, type the ssh password. Then do su. After that kali will run on your device without root and do, apt update. For more info read here (https://null-byte.wonderhowto.com/how-to/android-for-hackers-turn-android-phone-into-hacking-device-without-root-0189649/)
Scanners allow quickly to verify if the target is vulnerable to any exploits.
Use the same commands to display/set options, and also to run.
rsf (D-Link Scanner) > run
[+] exploits/dlink/dwr_932_info_disclosure is vulnerable
[-] exploits/dlink/dir_300_320_615_auth_bypass is not vulnerable
[-] exploits/dlink/dsl_2750b_info_disclosure is not vulnerable
[-] exploits/dlink/dns_320l_327l_rce is not vulnerable
[-] exploits/dlink/dir_645_password_disclosure is not vulnerable
[-] exploits/dlink/dir_300_600_615_info_disclosure is not vulnerable
[-] exploits/dlink/dir_300_600_rce is not vulnerable
[+] Device is vulnerable!
NORMAL: Performs a 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.
FLYOVER: Fast multi-threaded high-level scans of multiple targets (useful for collecting high-level data on many hosts quickly).
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 the text file of choice. Usage example: ./sniper /pentest/loot/targets.txt nuke.
DISCOVER: Parses all hosts on a subnet/CIDR (ie. 192.168.0.0/16) 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.
MASSPORTSCAN: Runs a “fullportonly” scan on multiple targets specified via the “-f” switch.
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.
MASSWEB: Runs “web” mode scans on multiple targets specified via the “-f” switch.
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.
WEBSCAN: Launches a full HTTP & HTTPS web application scan against Burpsuite and Arachni.
MASSWEBSCAN: Runs “webscan” mode scans of multiple targets specified via the “-f” switch.
VULNSCAN: Launches an OpenVAS vulnerability scan.
MASSVULNSCAN: Launches a “vulnscan” mode scans on multiple targets specified via the “-f” switch.
If you want you can surely give this tool a try.
Sn1per doesn’t automate the entire penetration testing but surely it does make it simpler.
If you liked our efforts in the Sn1per article. Make sure to leave a comment below. Any suggestions or questions are appreciated.
XSStrike is really amazing tool to find for XSS vulnerability in web applications.
You can use this tool for your convenience.
If you liked our content make sure to leave a comment down below and appreciate our team. If you are finding it difficult to use this tool you can leave your questions down below. Team CSHAWK will be soon in touch with you.
optional arguments -h, --help show this help message and exit -n, --no answer no to all questions -y, --yes answer yes to all questions --skip-client skip installing client components --skip-server skip installing server components
To install client, run the following command:
$ sudo ./install.sh --skip-server
For quick installation, run the following command:
NASA contractor DMI hit by ransomware, encrypting 2,583 servers and workstations!
The operators of the DopplePaymer ransomware announced that they had infected the network of one of NASA’s IT contractors.
The DopplePaymer ransomware gang revealed in a blog post that they had successfully breached the network of Maryland-based Digital Management Inc. (DMI).
The company provides managed IT and cybersecurity services to several Fortune 100 companies and a number of government agencies, including NASA.
At this time though, it is still unclear how far into DMI’s network the DopplePaymer gang was able to get or how many customer networks were breached.
However, based on the evidence so far, it is clear that the cybercriminals did manage to acquire NASA-related files from DMI. In an effort to support its claims, the DopplePaymer gang has posted 20 archive files on a dark web portal it operates.
Everything from NASA HR documents to project plans is included in the archives and the employee details found in them also match up to public LinkedIn records.
Additionally, the ransomware operators posted a list of 2,583 servers and workstations they claim are part of DMI’s internal network.
These servers and workstations have now been encrypted and are currently being held for ransom.
The reason the DopplePaymer gang released the archives and list of servers and workstations is to intimidate DMI into paying its ransom.
If the company refuses to do so, the cybercriminals will likely leak the rest of the files it has as revenge.
A flaw in VMware Cloud Director allows hackers to remotely execute code and take control of private clouds.
VMware Cloud Director is a cloud service-delivery platform used primarily for virtual data center management, expansion, and cloud migration, designed for cloud service providers and global enterprises.
The flaw was discovered in April by penetration testing firm Citadelo, which tracked it as CVE-2020-3956.
VMware gave it a CVSSV3 severity score of 8.8 – which classifies the vulnerability as “important” – and described it as a failure to properly handle input.
According to Citadelo, the flaw could lead to code execution and cloud takeover, but VMware was careful to note that the attacker would still require a level of authenticated access.
“An authenticated actor may be able to send malicious traffic to VMware Cloud Director which may lead to arbitrary remote code execution,” said VMware.
“This vulnerability can be exploited through the HTML5- and Flex-based UIs, the API Explorer interface, and API access.”
The company pushed an advisory to its customers in mid-May, in which it explained all versions of VMware Cloud Director up to v 10.1.0 were affected.
Linux-bound vCloud Director 8x – 10x and PhotonOS appliances were also vulnerable.
Apple has awarded a bug bounty hunter $100,000 for finding and reporting a critical security issue that could lead to the takeover of third-party user accounts.
Researcher Bhavuk Jain discovered the vulnerability in the “Sign in with Apple” feature, a developer feature that allows users to sign in to services using Apple IDs.
Sign in with Apple was introduced to improve privacy and create sign-in procedures for third-party websites and apps using Apple’s ID and two-factor authentication processes, while also keeping tracking at bay.
However, Jain found a means to bypass authentication mechanisms and take over third-party user accounts, just by knowing a target’s email ID.
According to the bug bounty hunter, the security flaw existed due to how the iPad and iPhone maker handled client-side user validation requests.
Users can either be authenticated by Apple via a JSON Web Token (JWT) or a code generated by a server.
Users can choose whether or not to share their email ID with a third-party as part of the authentication process.
If the email ID is hidden, Apple generates a JWT token containing this information which is then used by the third-party service to authenticate a user.
However, the researcher found a validation conflict in how Apple handles JWT requests in comparison to the authentication provided when a user logs into their account before starting requests.
He found he could request JWTs for any email ID from Apple and when the signature of these tokens was verified using
Apple’s public key, they showed as valid.
This means an attacker could forge a JWT by linking any email ID to it and gaining access to the victim’s account.
This is Suyash from India. A CyberSecurity enthusiastic, Youtuber, Blogger, Freelancer and a pentester. He usually writes articles to share his knowledge with the world.
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