I hate when an application gets updated and then you have to remember how to make settings work that already worked previously. So I am making this post as a reminder since it seems to not be a lot of info about it online. If you don’t want to send things you delete to trash, which then requires you to go empty trash for it to really be deleted ….. then add a “Delete Permanently” to your right-click menu items.
I used rips for many years to help with auditing source code. Lets face it, anytime you can automate a mundane task such as source code auditing, you free up time for other things to be done…..plus if you have ever stared at source code for 14+ hours straight reading line by line by line ….. you know how well automation helps save your vision.
Anyways, today I found a new project at github and wanted to document how I set it up. One thing to keep in mind is that this is a relatively new project, and with any new project of this size and scope … we can generally expect a few things …. lots of development changes and false positives. Even with this being known, I still love the direction the project is already moving … so lets begin.
This is a really simple fix which will block the user enumeration on a wordpress site (like the method by wpscan).
Before I get into this, I am very well aware of the IfIsEvil page on nginx wiki. But it also says on this page, “The only 100% safe things which may be done inside if in location context are: return and rewrite as the last statement in a location block” With that in mind, we are going to use ONLY rewrite as the last statement in our location block.
A long time ago, I created a database to hold passwords and their respective hashes for some 16 various hash types. It has approximately 310,261,848 passwords for each type and is growing nearly every day as more password lists become available. I found a pretty quick way to generate the hashes for these wordlists and wanted to share how it is done. These hashes only work with unsalted/unpeppered passwords.
First, lets look at my table schema, which is very simple and very effective. It uses an index on the hash + password column so there can not be any two hashes+passwords that are the same. The types table is a simple lookup table that references data.type 1 to a name like DES. The primary key is on the name column. I don’t claim to be a db administrator so if you spot any errors, let me know.
I have used dotster.com for dns registration since about 1999. About two years ago, I transferred most of my domains to godaddy due to poor service. I recently needed to update dns records for this domain, edwiget.name. Godaddy doesn’t support .name tld’s so I had to leave this domain at dotster. I had used dotster strictly for dns registration, and always pointed to my own name servers. I needed to update nameserver information yesterday and it has turned into a nightmare.
Credit where credit is due….The bulk of this article was obtained from the excellent article located here: http://www.xors.me/?p=4458
I found the original article and then modified it to fit my operating system and environment. It has been modified to work with Backtrack Linux installation using native virtualbox-4.1 installation
To provide some background, Cuckoo Sandbox performs automated malware analysis using system virtualization technologies. At a high level, Cuckoo executes Python scripts, which then spawn a VirtualBox Virtual Machines (VM) environment running a Guest OS (ie. Windows XP), to execute and analyze malware code in a controlled environment. Once the Guest OS launches, VirtualBox uses local shares to access Python scripts located on the Host OS (ie. Ubuntu/Backtrack). Python therefore needs to be installed on both the Guest and Host OS environments for this product to work. Within the Guest OS, youwill also need vulnerable applications to help analyze code, by forcing malware binary or malicious URLs execution. As the installation documentation provided with Cuckoo Sandbox is missing a few requirements, this post will show a user how to perform a functional install of Cuckoo Sandbox.
A link to the original video is below in avi format.
I am too lazy to restore the old version of this file from my old website (it was hosted for years on mambo and I am just too lazy to do the db conversion). Anyways, this website serves a couple of purposes, first is to keep some of my own notes handy and second to help others. With that in mind, here is a collection of tips on using john the ripper: