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MMD-0035-2015 – .IptabLex or .IptabLes on shellshock.. sponsored by ChinaZ actor

30/06/2015 Comments off

Source: Malware Must Die!

The background

.IptabLex & .IptabLes ELF DDoS malware is the malware made by China DDoSer crime group, designed to infect multiple architecture of Linux distribution, was aiming for Linux boxes in the internet with the low security and authentication flaw in SSH as vector of infection, was an emerged ELF threat in 2014.

Historically, MalwareMustDie, NPO (MMD) is the first entity who detected this malware around May last year and named it as Linux .Iptablesx|s on our last year’s alert MMD-0025-2014 [link] released on June 15, 2014. And we build malware repository for this ELF family for sharing samples and trend for researchers and industries on kernelmode started from September 4th 2014 [link], since the threat was gone so wild at the time and there was so few information about this malware that causing low awareness and detection ratio, so we managed all we can to suppress the growth of infection rate.

The DDoS attacks originated from this malware, in quantity of incidents and traffic used, was so massive in 2014 causing some warning was released from important security entities in September 2014, as per announced by Prolexic (thank you for mentioning MalwareMustDie) [link] in their Threat Advisory with « High Risk » level, following by Akamai‘s warning referred to the Prolexic’s advisory announcing the world wide warning [link] of .IptableS|X.

Afterward, Linux .IptableS / .IptablesX ELF malware was still be detected in the wild until the end of October 2014, but since November 2014 we did not find any significant wave of infection using these family, wiped by the emerge of many other China DDoS new malware families that we detected also afterwards. From the early this year (January 2015), we started to assume the malware popularity and development of .IptabLes|x was stopped..

However, on June 27th 2015 I was informed in the twitter by a friend @TinkerSec for what was suspected as Linux/ChinaZ infection. I supported him with ELF binary sample’s « real time » analysis in twitter as per shown in his report below:

Today, our team mate @benkow has detected a shellshock attack with having the same payload as sample, and curiousity made me taking a deeper analysis this time, to find and feel so surprised to realize that the payload is a Linux IptableS or .IptablesX variant actually. I can not believe this myself so I checked many times until I am very positive with this conclusion and after understanding why we were thinking it was Linux/ChinaZ I wrote this information as the follow up, the return of 2014’s DDoS disaster, the IptableS|X threat. Below is the detail.

Lire la suite…

Categories: Réseau, Sécurité Tags: , ,

OpenVPN Documentation

25/06/2015 Comments off

Source: OpenVPN official documentation

OpenVPN daemons (JSON format):

./sacli VPNStatus

Show the number of users currently connected to the VPN:

./sacli VPNSummary

Show the status of internal Access Server services:

./sacli status

Stop internal Access Server services:

./sacli stop

Start/restart internal Access Server services:

./sacli start

The ‘start’ command is smart in the sense that if the Access Server
is already running, and you modified the configuration via
the Config DB, only those services whose parameters are changed
will be restarted. Note that if you modify any parameters in
the Access Server bootstrap configuration file
(/usr/local/openvpn_as/etc/as.conf), you will need to do a full unix
restart in order for those settings to take effect.

Also note that the start/stop commands above don’t actually start or
stop the Access Server daemon itself, only internal services
within the daemon. To start/stop the access server daemon itself,
use the traditional unix syntax:

Start the Access Server daemon:

/etc/init.d/openvpnas start

Stop the Access Server daemon:

/etc/init.d/openvpnas stop

Restart the Access Server daemon:

/etc/init.d/openvpnas restart
Categories: Réseau, Système Tags: , ,

Find Duplicate Files (based on size first, then MD5 hash)

19/06/2015 Comments off
Terminal – Find Duplicate Files (based on size first, then MD5 hash)
find -not -empty -type f -printf "%s\n" | sort -rn | uniq -d | xargs -I{} -n1 find -type f -size {}c -print0 | xargs -0 md5sum | sort | uniq -w32 --all-repeated=separate
Find Duplicate Files (based on size first, then MD5 hash)

This dup finder saves time by comparing size first, then md5sum, it doesn’t delete anything, just lists them.

Terminal – Alternatives
find -type f -exec md5sum '{}' ';' | sort | uniq --all-repeated=separate -w 33 | cut -c 35-

Calculates md5 sum of files. sort (required for uniq to work). uniq based on only the hash. use cut ro remove the hash from the result.

find -type d -name ".svn" -prune -o -not -empty -type f -printf "%s\n" | sort -rn | uniq -d | xargs -I{} -n1 find -type d -name ".svn" -prune -o -type f -size {}c -print0 | xargs -0 md5sum | sort | uniq -w32 --all-repeated=separate

Improvement of the command « Find Duplicate Files (based on size first, then MD5 hash) » when searching for duplicate files in a directory containing a subversion working copy. This way the (multiple dupicates) in the meta-information directories are ignored.

Can easily be adopted for other VCS as well. For CVS i.e. change « .svn » into « .csv »:

find -type d -name ".csv" -prune -o -not -empty -type f -printf "%s\n" | sort -rn | uniq -d | xargs -I{} -n1 find -type d -name ".csv" -prune -o -type f -size {}c -print0 | xargs -0 md5sum | sort | uniq -w32 --all-repeated=separate

find -not -empty -type f -printf "%-30s'\t\"%h/%f\"\n" | sort -rn -t$'\t' | uniq -w30 -D | cut -f 2 -d $'\t' | xargs md5sum | sort | uniq -w32 --all-repeated=separate

Finds duplicates based on MD5 sum. Compares only files with the same size. Performance improvements on:

find -not -empty -type f -printf "%s\n" | sort -rn | uniq -d | xargs -I{} -n1 find -type f -size {}c -print0 | xargs -0 md5sum | sort | uniq -w32 --all-repeated=separateThe new version takes around 3 seconds where the old version took around 17 minutes. The bottle neck in the old command was the second find. It searches for the files with the specified file size. The new version keeps the file path and size from the beginning.

find . -type f -exec md5 '{}' ';' | sort | uniq -f 3 -d | sed -e "s/.*(\(.*\)).*/\1/"

This works on Mac OS X using the `md5` command instead of `md5sum`, which works similarly, but has a different output format. Note that this only prints the name of the duplicates, not the original file. This is handy because you can add `| xargs rm` to the end of the command to delete all the duplicates while leaving the original.

Categories: Système Tags: ,

Split OpenVPN configuration files

18/06/2015 Comments off

Source: npm

Splits OpenVPN (.ovpn) files into separate files for private key, user+ca certificates and tls-auth key, for use with network-manager in debian/ubuntu.

openvpn-config-splitter can be installed using npm:

# NPM:
npm install -g openvpn-config-splitter
# Install globally
$ npm install -g openvpn-config-splitter
# Run it, specifying your unsplit OpenVPN configuration file
$ ovpnsplit path/to/some/config.ovpn
# Config is now split into separate files, new configuration
# linking to the split files has been generated
$ ls path/to/some
ca.crt  client.key  client.ovpn  client.split.ovpn  ta.key  user.crt
var fs = require('fs'),
 configPath = '/some/path/to',
 splitter = require('openvpn-config-splitter');
 
var paths = {
 'caCert': configPath + '/openvpn-ca.crt',
 'userCert': configPath + '/openvpn-user.crt',
 'privateKey': configPath + '/openvpn-private.key',
 'tlsAuth': configPath + '/openvpn-tls.key'
};
 
fs.readFile(configPath + '/config.ovpn', function(err, originalConfig) {
 if (err) {
 console.error('Could not read file (' + err.path + ')');
 process.exit(1);
 }
 
 splitter.split(originalConfig, paths, function(err, parts, missing) {
 if (err) {
 console.error(err);
 process.exit(1);
 }
 
 /**
 * `parts` now contain the matched parts of the config + new config
 * (caCert, userCert, privateKey, tlsAuth, config)
 *
 * `missing` is an array containing the parts that were NOT found -
 * use this if you want to warn the user or fall back if you require
 * a specific part to be present
 */
 // Want to write the split files? 
 splitter.writeToFiles(parts, paths, function(err) {
 if (err) {
 console.log(err);
 process.exit(1);
 }
 
 console.log('Hooray, we split the files and wrote them to disk!');
 });
 
 });
});
Categories: Réseau, Système Tags: , ,

Typical iptables

11/06/2015 Comments off
# Modify this file accordingly for your specific requirement.
# http://www.thegeekstuff.com
# 1. Delete all existing rules
iptables -F

# 2. Set default chain policies
iptables -P INPUT DROP
iptables -P FORWARD DROP
iptables -P OUTPUT DROP

# 3. Block a specific ip-address
#BLOCK_THIS_IP="x.x.x.x"
#iptables -A INPUT -s "$BLOCK_THIS_IP" -j DROP
 Lire la suite...