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By Salaheldin A.
OSINT Tools collections:
Verification Toolset : https://start.me/p/ZGAzN7/verification-toolset
Mapping & Monitoring : https://start.me/p/7k4BnY/mapping-monitoring
Search Engines: https://start.me/p/b56G5Q/search-engines
Social Media Dashboard : https://start.me/p/m6MbeM/social-media-intelligence-dashboard
Threat Intel, OSINT and malware investigation resources : https://start.me/p/rxRbpo/ti
AML Toolbox : https://start.me/p/rxeRqr/aml-toolbox
Technisette collection : https://start.me/p/wMdQMQ/tools
Ph055a collection : https://github.com/Ph055a/OSINT-Collection
By Sherman Chu
I'm sure that everyone in this club can agree that OSINT can be a very powerful force-multiplier in infosec, but how do ya'll manage the collection of OSINT?
Specifically, is the collection effort indexed and evaluated in a way that infosec teams (whether SMB or major-enterprise level) can go back and look at the efficacy, integrity, and veracity of said collection effort?
Do ya'll use frameworks such as the Admiralty System to evaluated OSINT data?
By Kev Breen
Its a tool I created almost 2 years ago, but its still finding sensitive data being posted to pastebin and other sites, Either deliberately by bad guys or accidentally by people who do not know any better.
It also comes with Slack, SMS and email alerting for detected rules
Some links to some useful info:
https://techanarchy.net/blog/hunting-pastebin-with-pastehunter https://techanarchy.net/blog/pastehunter-the-results https://github.com/kevthehermit/pastehunter https://pastehunter.readthedocs.io/en/latest/
By Dean O'Neill
Actual Job Posting BTW in Dublin, Ireland
so when it comes to fast intelligence gathering of a company its pretty straight forward, there Security team may have "AMAZING" OPSEC (operational security) but every company have one huge issue, and that is how they recruit new people whether by internal HR departments or by hired recruiting teams. These teams need to display the required skills which both unfortunately and fortunately mean a lot of details are put up regarding systems and infrastructure.
Bellow is a posting for a IT Onsite Deskside Engineer for a prominent company who has a heavy hand in Information security (NO I WONT DROP THE NAME)
But from this post we can clearly see some very important details, some of which I have marked in Yellow and list them with reasons bellow.
1 - Dublin = we now have the location to look for when attacking these systems
2 - Datacenter Equipment = so they are running a large network or possible a WAN based network
3 - Win 7 and Win 10 = Ok so we know what OS we will be looking at
4 - MS Office = so we know if we are sending a phishing campaign we know what document type that will be normal to them
5 - Desktops/Printers/Handhelds = Now we know they have multiple different devices belonging to the company in the location.
6 - Active directory = well we know they defiantly have a Target Goal on site
7 - SMS/WebEX/LiveMeeting = ok now we have services we can use to spear phish with
8 - Handheld = Blackberry, Andriod and IOS = now we know the attack surface for the mobile devices for making malicious apps
9 - A+, CCNA, MCTS = we now know the skill level required, windows based servers being used and with the CCNA required there is a high chance they are using Cisco based systems
10 - Experience / Degree = now we know the base level of education/experience the team maybe working with
So I know there is a lot more here, but as I said above QUICK post above. So now we have some solid intelligence to hand over to our RedTeam or for us to build our own attack vectors.
so I hope this quick write up will give you a few ideas, if you need advice or have any questions regarding the above post feel free to ask, im happy to answer them 🙂
By Kevin Beaumont
Two researchers have a talk upcoming at DefCon about SSL VPN vulnerabilities, and they've started (although not in the talk) by detailing a unauthenticated remote code execution vulnerability in Palo-Alto GlobalProtect, their VPN system: http://blog.orange.tw/2019/07/attacking-ssl-vpn-part-1-preauth-rce-on-palo-alto.html
The short version is:
- Bad vulnerability
- Actually exploitable
- Because it's on both your VPN and firewall box (Palo-Alto do both), the attacker owns your network via the internet
- They released a patch for the issue a year ago, but didn't issue a CVE or tell people about the issues for whatever reason - so you want to check if you actually run a vulnerable version still.
Vendor advisory here after I tweeted about it: https://securityadvisories.paloaltonetworks.com/Home/Detail/158