HTB Starting Point – Markup

 $./ennumeration.sh Open ports: 22/tcp open ssh OpenSSH for_Windows_8.1 (protocol 2.0) 80/tcp open http Apache httpd 2.4.41 ((Win64) OpenSSL/1.1.1c PHP/7.2.28) 443/tcp open ssl/http Apache httpd 2.4.41 ((Win64) OpenSSL/1.1.1c PHP/7.2.28) $gobuster dir -u http://10.10.10.49 -w /usr/share/wordlists/dirb/common.txt Apache service is running. Let’s try to access the site. Access to http://10.10.10.49 In the previous machine, we found credentials stored in an SQL dump.  Let’s try to reuse them, to log into the application.  The

HTB Starting Point – Included

$./ennumeration.sh Open ports detected:80/tcp open  http   Apache httpd 2.4.29 ((Ubuntu)) Access to: http://10.10.10.55Url redirection to http://10.10.10.55/?file=index.php Use Owasp-Zap to scan this site: This machine is vulnerable to a File Inclusion Path Traversal attack. According to the application description: The Path Traversal attack technique allows an attacker access to files, directories, and commands that potentially reside outside the web document root directory. An attacker may manipulate a URL in such a

HTB Starting Point – Pathfinder

 $./ennumeration.sh Open ports detected:  WinRM 2.0 (Microsoft Windows Remote Management) uses port 5985/tcp for HTTP and 5986/tcp for HTTPS by default.  Using the credentials we obtained in a previous machine; sandra:Password1234!, we can attempt to enumerate Active Directory. We can achieve this using BloodHound. There is a python bloodhound ingester, which can be found here.  We can attempt to enumerate Active Directory:Try using old machine credentials… BloodHound is a single page

HTB Starting point – Shield

$ ./portScan.sh Port 80 is open (Microsoft IIS running) Let’s try to see what’s inside… $ gobuster dir -u http://10.10.10.29/wordpress-w /usr/share/wordlists/dirb/common.txt There is a WordPress instance. http://10.10.10.29/wordpress/ Access to: http://10.10.10.29/wordpress/wp-login.php Following the last machine’s general rule (let’s try old credentials): admin/P@s5w0rd! will work fine. Access to the WordPress Control Panel. Let’s use a wp_admin_shell_upload Metasploit exploit to obtain a functional shell. $ msfconsolemsf5 > use exploit/unix/webapp/wp_admin_shell_upload What do we need to use this exploit?

HTB Starting Point – Vaccine

kali@kali:~/ctf-tools$ ./portScan.sh Remember we found a ftp user in the last machine  Try ftpuser / mc@F1l3ZilL4 and we’ll access to this ftp kali@kali:~/ctf-tools$ ftp 10.10.10.46 ftp> dir ftp> get backup.zip This file is password protected kali@kali:~/htb/vaccine$ sudo zip2john backup.zip > hash zip2john processes input ZIP files into a format to be used with John the Ripper kali@kali:~/htb/vaccine$ sudo john hash –fork=4 –wordlist=»/opt/rockyou.txt» Different files are found inside the zip file. Open

HTB Starting point – Oopsie

ruben@kali:~/htb/oopsie$ sudo nmap -T4 -p- -A 10.10.10.28 We have port 80 open with apache. ruben@kali:~/htb/oopsie$ sudo nikto -h http://10.10.10.28 According to this result, we have a login site: /cdn-cgi/login/ ruben@kali:~/htb/oopsie$ gobuster dir -u http://10.10.10.28 -w /usr/share/wordlists/dirb/common.txt -e There is an upload directory. Access to: http://10.10.10.28/cdn-cgi/login Test credentials from the last machine: admin/MEGACORP_4dm1n!! The upload section is restricted to super admin. From the accounts section using BurpSuite: We have a cookie with

(Solution) Could not apply stored configuration to monitors error

I received this annoying message every time I logged-in in my Linux distro. After a small search with Google I found this solution: cd .cofig mv monitors.xml monitors.xml.oldexit Restart and you won’t see that message again.

(Solution) Add a new directory to home path in Linux

To add a new directory to your home path you just have to append the new directory to the PATH: $vim .bashrc In the last line of the file just add this: export PATH=$PATH:/homr/username/newDirectory/ Finally, restart your terminal.

BurpSuite: FoxyProxy and Burp CA cert installation

This post will guide you to install FoxyProxy plugin and the Burp CA cert in a Kali machine.  Install FoxyProxy FoxyProxy setup Run BurpSuite Access to the localhost:8080 site and download the CA cert.  Install the certificate Test 

Mindmap: (Tele)trabajo y Productividad