UPDATE: A few hours after writing this post, BlackPlanet correctly implemented HTTPS redirects on their site! While it likely had nothing to do with this blog, it’s great to see they are taking a more serious approach to security.
There’s no doubt that there’s been an increase of demand on companies and websites to ensure that user data is protected from end-to-end. This includes both transmission and storage of data, particularly sensitive information such as passwords.
After digging into IronPython more with the intent to create more modules for SILENTTRINITY, I decided I would release some of the other tools I’ve been working on. As Python is more my speed than C# and PowerShell currently are, I decided I would get more practice learning my way around the .NET Framework by converting C#/PowerShell scripts into IronPython to determine the limits of the language, if any.
A few weeks ago right after DerbyCon (which I wasn’t able to attend), I heard about a new post-exploitation tool called SILENTTRINITY by byt3bl33d3r, a tool developer with a l33t name with some pretty l33t tools (…I’ll stop now) such as CrackMapExec and DeathStar. This project is unique in that it utilizes Python, IronPython, and C#/.NET in order to perform post-exploitation activities similar to other frameworks such as Empire.
Last week, I released a tool called BeaconGraph aimed at supporting wireless auditing. As of this post, v0.2 has been released with some pretty big improvements over the initial release and can be found by clicking the logo below.
BeaconGraph is an interactive tool that visualizes client and Access Point relationships. Inspired by airgraph-ng and Bloodhound, BeaconGraph aims to support wireless security auditing. It is written in Python with some GUI support by pywebview and a Neo4j database backend.
The title is a bit vague, I know. I grew up in Brooklyn, NY and I’m about to turn 28 years old, and I can say for sure that 10 years ago, I did not see myself achieving as much as I have so far. Recently, Google granted a non-profit organization $1M to expose young black men to technical careers. This, of course, drew the “All Kids Matter” crowd to many conversations on social media.
I was invited to be a part of a red team as part of a practice for a cyber defense event. I didn’t really know what to expect but I couldn’t miss the opportunity to learn, so I accepted. We had two days to learn our infrastructure and two days to actively engagement. In a team of four, this was the first time red teaming for two of us. A lot of learning occurred between the four of us and ultimately for the blue team.