Default password lists

I’ve decided to centralize the default password lists for multiple vendors. I’m making this a sticky post and will update this list when as I find these types of sites:

* http://bit.ly/2S6SToW – NETGEAR Default Password List
* http://bit.ly/2S37j9u – Linksys Default Password List
* http://bit.ly/2S3gPJV – D-Link Default Password List
* http://bit.ly/2S8KWzJ – Cisco Default Password List
* http://bit.ly/2S37FwQ – Default Router Usernames and Passwords (multiple vendors)
* http://bit.ly/2HrgT3O – Telnet, MySQL and other Linux and Windows service passwords courtesy of n0tazombie.

Always available CTF Labs

I have identified the following CTF labs which are 24/7 and most if not all are free:

* Immersive Labs: https://immersivelabs.online
*
pwnable.xyz (good for people new to CTF): https://pwnable.xyz/
*
365 CSAW: https://365.csaw.io
*
CTF101: https://ctf101.org/
*
Shellter Hacking Express: https://shellterlabs.com/en/contests/
* Backdoor: https://backdoor.sdslabs.co/
* ShellWePlayAGame?: https://shellweplayagame.org/
* RootMe: https://www.root-me.org/?lang=en
* OverTheWire: https://overthewire.org/wargames/
* Virginia Cyber Range: https://portal.virginiacyberrange.net/
* Hack The Box: https://www.hackthebox.eu/
* FuzzyLand: https://fuzzy.land/
* Hacking Lab: https://www.hacking-lab.com/index.html

To everyone that made me aware of these thank you!

Article: A very deep dive into iOS Exploit chains found in the wild

Google’s Project Zero just release information regarding an exploit chain targeting iOS devices. The exploit chains were used as a part of a watering hole campaign that would exploit an iOS device that was viewing it. Watering hole campaigns involve websites where the site has either been hacked into or stood up such that anyone viewing it will be potentially exploited. What’s interesting about the implant that the complex exploit chains installs is that is very unsophisticated and uses clear text protocols for data exfiltration.

http://bit.ly/2HMeHmS

Article: 20-Year-Old Bug in Legacy Microsoft Code Plagues All Windows Users

Google Project Zero recently announced a 20 year old local privilege exploit (LPE) affecting all versions of Windows both server and client versions from Windows Server 2003 through Windows Server 2019 and Windows XP all the way through Windows 10. It takes advantage of the “ctfmon.exe” process which is a shared service for processing text input. This process doesn’t have access controls which means a malicious request to it will allow an unprivileged user to gain SYSTEM privileges. Microsoft has release a patch in their August updates.

http://bit.ly/2ZnPgCx

Article: New Dragonblood vulnerabilities found in WiFi WPA3 standard

Earlier this week the same researchers that found the original set of vulnerabilities in the Dragonfly handshake for WPA3 have found two more. I thought WPA3 would be less vulnerable than WPA2 but it seems the WiFi Alliance continues to struggle with coming up with a secure algorithm to prevent unauthorized access. The WiFi Alliance recently announced WPA3.1 which will not be vulnerable to these attacks but that’s also at the expense of backward comparability. If you are in the market now for a WPA3 enabled router I would suggest waiting a little bit longer for WPA3.1 to come out.

https://zd.net/2KkZ1ZN

 

Article: CVE-2019-1579: Critical Pre-Authentication Vulnerability in Palo Alto Networks GlobalProtect SSL VPN Disclosed

This was just in a SANS AtRisk email that I’m subscribed to. If you are using this VPN appliance please be aware of this format string vulnerability. It’s both pre-auth and also capable of remote code execution (RCE). Palo Alto was already aware of this vulnerability internally and they patched the vulnerability, begining with PAN-OS v9.0, which is now shipping with this appliance. However the appliance bought before the patch was made are most likely still running a vulnerable version of PAN-OS so please update to the latest version of PAN-OS:

http://bit.ly/2SFPoHA