The CsharpVulnSoap virtual appliance is a purposefully vulnerable SOAP service, focusing on using XML, which is a core feature of APIs implemented using SOAP. The web application, listening on port 80, allows you to list, create, and delete users in the PostgreSQL database. The web application is written in the C# programming language and uses apache+mod_mono to run. The main focus of intentional vulnerabilities was SQL injections.

The vulnerable SOAP service is available on http://<ip>/Vulnerable.asmx, and by appending ?WSDL to the URL, you can get an XML document detailing the functions exposed by the service. Using this document, you can automatically fuzz the endpoint for any vulnerabilities by parsing the document and creating the HTTP requests expected programmatically.

The SQL injections yield a variety of potential exploit techniques since different SQL verbs are used to perform actions against the server. For instance, a SQL injection in an INSERT statement may not be exploitable in the same ways the DELETE or SELECT statements will be. Using a tool like sqlmap will help you learn how to exploit each SQL injection vulnerability using a variety of techniques.

If you are curious how sqlmap is performing the checks for, and ultimately exploiting, the vulnerabilities in the web application, you can use the --proxy option for sqlmap and pass the HTTP requests through Burpsuite. You can then see in the HTTP history tab the raw HTTP requests made by sqlmap.

The CsharpVulnJson virtual appliance is a purposefully vulnerable web application, focusing on HTTP requests using JSON to receive and transmit data between the client and the server. The web application, listening on port 80, allows you to create, find, and delete users in the PostgreSQL database. The web application is written in the C# programming language, uses apache+mod_mono to run, and is, at the very least, exploitable by XSS and SQL injections.

The SQL injections yield a variety of potential exploit techniques since different SQL verbs are used to perform actions against the server. For instance, a SQL injection in an INSERT statement may not be exploitable in the same ways the DELETE or SELECT statements will be. Using a tool like sqlmap will help you learn how to exploit each SQL injection vulnerability using a variety of techniques.

If you are curious how sqlmap is performing the checks for, and ultimately exploiting, the vulnerabilities in the web application, you can use the --proxy option for sqlmap and pass the HTTP requests through Burpsuite. You can then see in the HTTP history tab the raw HTTP requests made by sqlmap.

About:

Name: Fristileaks 1.3
Author: Ar0xA
Series: Fristileaks
Style: Enumeration/Follow the breadcrumbs
Goal: get root (uid 0) and read the flag file
Tester(s): dqi, barrebas
Difficulty: Basic

Description:

A small VM made for a Dutch informal hacker meetup called Fristileaks. Meant to be broken in a few hours without requiring debuggers, reverse engineering, etc..

SickOs: 1.1

D4rk 11 Dec 2015

About Release

Name........: SickOs1.1
Date Release: 11 Dec 2015
Author......: D4rk
Series......: SickOs
Objective...: Get /root/a0216ea4d51874464078c618298b1367.txt
Tester(s)...: h1tch1
Twitter.....: https://twitter.com/D4rk36

Description:

This CTF gives a clear analogy how hacking strategies can be performed on a network to compromise it in a safe environment. This vm is very similar to labs I faced in OSCP. The objective being to compromise the network/machine and gain Administrative/root privileges on them.

File Information:

FileName: sick0s1.1.7z
File Size: 652.52 MB
MD5: 396e46897c54da6ded6604b861c806b7
SHA1: 3578a10ba92f860c2f0d8934ec5a9bbffc4c7859

Virtual Machine:

Format: 7z
Operating System: Ubuntu
Tested: VMware Workstation 11.0.0 build-2305329

Networking:

DHCP service: Enabled
IP address: Automatically assign

Flag(s):

Yes

NETinVM

A tool for teaching and learning about systems, networks and security

Authors: Carlos Perez & David Perez Date: 2016-11-03

Introduction

NETinVM is a VMware virtual machine image that provides the user with a complete computer network. For this reason, NETinVM can be used for learning about operating systems, computer networks and system and network security.

In addition, since NETinVM is a VMware image, it can be used for demonstrations (i.e. in classrooms) that can be reproduced by students either in a laboratory or on their own laptop and thus, at home, at the library... For these reasons we present NETinVM as an educational tool.

Description of NETinVM

NETinVM is a VMware virtual machine image that contains, ready to run, a series of User-mode Linux (UML) virtual machines. When started, the UML virtual machines create a whole computer network; hence the name NETinVM, an acronym for NETwork in Virtual Machine. This virtual network has been called 'example.net' and has fully qualified domain names defined for the systems: 'base.example.net', 'fw.example.net', etc.

All of the virtual machines use the Linux operating system. The VMware virtual machine is called 'base' and it runs openSUSE 13.2. User-mode Linux machines use Debian 6.0 and they have different names depending on their network location, because they are grouped into three different subnets: corporate, perimeter and external. The subnetworks are named 'int' (for internal network), 'dmz' (for DMZ or demilitarized zone, usually used as a synonym for perimeter network) and 'ext' (for external network).

One of the UML machines, 'fw', interconnects the three networks ('int, 'dmz' and 'ext'), allowing for communication and packet filtering. The rest of the UML machines have only one network interface, connected to the network they are named after:

int<X> + UMLs connected to the internal network. can take values from 'a' to 'f', both inclusive. These machines only offer SSH service by default.

dmz<X> + UMLs connected to the perimeter network (DMZ). They are supposed to be bastion nodes. Two preconfigured bastion nodes are provided, each one with its appropriate alias: + 'dmza' is aliased as 'www.example.net' and it offers HTTP and HTTPS services. + 'dmzb' is aliased as 'ftp.example.net' and it offers FTP.

ext<X> + UMLs connected to the external network (ie: Internet). Because a picture paints a thousand words, or so they say, the following figure shows NETinVM with all of the virtual machines running inside.

General view of NETinVM in VMware. The document example-net.pdf offers a detailed view.

All of the elements referenced before are shown in the image with their IP and ethernet addresses. The following rules have been used for assigning addresses:

  • IP addresses are of the form 10.5.., where is either 0 ('ext'), 1 ('dmz') or 2 ('int'), and is either 10 for 'exta', 'dmza' or 'inta', 11 for 'b' and so on up to 15 for 'f'.
  • Network masks are 24 bits (255.255.255.0).
  • Ethernet addresses are CA:FE:00:00:0:0, where is either 0, 1 or 2 (following the same domain rule as IP addressing) and is either a, b, c, d, e or f.
  • The interfaces of 'fw' use 254 for IP and FE for ethernet.
  • The interfaces of 'base' use 1 for IP and 01 for ethernet.

In addition to the computers and networks already described, the figure also shows the real computer where NETinVM runs ('REAL COMPUTER') and VMware Player's typical network interface ('vmnet8'), which optionally interconnects NETinVM's networks with the external word.

When they boot, all UML virtual machines get their network configuration from 'base', which provides DHCP and DNS services to the three NETinVM networks through its interfaces 'tap0', 'tap1' and 'tap2'.

Routing works as follows:

  • The default gateway for the internal and perimeter networks (machines 'int' and 'dmz') is 'fw' (more specifically, the IP address of 'fw' in the corresponding internal or perimeter subnet).
  • The default gateway for 'fw' is 'base' (its external network address). 'base' (its external network address) is also the default gateway for machines in the external network ('ext'), but they are configured to use 'fw' (external network address) as the gateway for accessing machines in the perimeter and internal networks.
  • 'fw' applies NAT (SNAT, Masquerading) to all network traffic coming into it from the internal and perimeter networks and going out through its interface in the external network. So, these packets get to the external network with a source IP address of 10.5.0.254 (fw's IP address in the external network)
  • Thus, IP traffic exchanged among the three networks goes through 'fw', while traffic going out from NETinVM to the external world goes through 'fw' if (and only if) it comes from the internal or perimeter networks. All traffic going to the real world (outside NETinVM) exits through 'base' which, as 'fw' does, applies IP forwarding and NAT to this outgoing traffic.

Communication between 'base' and any UML machine, in both directions, is direct, without going through 'fw'. (When the communication is started from a UML machine, the IP address of the interface of 'base' in the corresponding network must be used.) This configuration permits access from 'base' to all UML machines using SSH independently of the packet filtering configuration at 'fw'.

As an additional consideration, please note that the SNAT configuration in 'fw' described above is necessary for responses to outgoing connections to the Internet originating from the internal or perimeter networks to come back through 'fw'. Otherwise they would be routed directly from 'base' to the UML machine through 'tap1' or 'tap2' without traversing 'fw'.

Title: The Wall
File: thewall.ova
md5sum: a5e6ebde160239bce605cca8e1cf207d
Size: 299.4MB
Hypervisor: Created with VMWare Fusion.  Tested with vmware (fusion) and virtualbox.
Author:  @xerubus
Test Bunnies:  Rasta Mouse and TheColonial
Difficulty: Intermediate

This boot2root box is exclusive to VulnHub. If you have a crack at the challenge, please consider supporting VulnHub for the great work they do for our offsec community.

Description

In 1965, one of the most influential bands of our times was formed.. Pink Floyd. This boot2root box has been created to celebrate 50 years of Pink Floyd's contribution to the music industry, with each challenge giving the attacker an introduction to each member of the Floyd.

You challenge is simple... set your controls for the heart of the sun, get root, and grab the flag! Rock on!

Notes

  • DHCP (Automatically assigned)
  • IMPORTANT: The vm IS working as intended if you receive a successful DHCP lease as seen in the boot up sequence.
  • 'thewall' vm must be on the same subnet as the attacking machine AND the attacking machine should ideally be a vm on the same network as 'thewall'. If you choose to use a physical box as the attacking machine, 'thewall' must exist on the same network via a bridged interface.

I created this machine to help others learn some basic CTF hacking strategies and some tools. I aimed this machine to be very similar in difficulty to those I was breaking on the OSCP.

This is a boot-to-root machine will not require any guest interaction.

There are two designed methods for privilege escalation.

  • 23/09/2015 == v1.0.1
  • 22/09/2015 == v1.0

If you are having issues with VirtualBox, try the following:

  • Downloaded LordOfTheRoot_1.0.1.ova (confirmed file hash)
  • Downloaded and installed VMWare ovftool.
  • Converted the OVA to OVF using ovftool.
  • Modified the OVF using text editor, and did the following:

    replaced all references to "ElementName" with "Caption" replaced the single reference to "vmware.sata.ahci" with "AHCI"

  • Saved the OVF. +Deleted the .mf (Manifest) file. If you don't you get an error when importing, saying the SHA doesn't match for the OVF (I also tried modifying the hash, but no luck).

  • Try import the OVF file, and it should work fine.

Source: https://twitter.com/dooktwit/status/646840273482330112

The Challenge:

You are looking for two flags. Using discovered pointers in various elements of the running web application you can deduce the first flag (a downloadable file) which is required to find the second flag (a text file). Look, read and maybe even listen. You will need to use basic web application recon skills as well as some forensics to find both flags.

Level: Intermediate

Description:

The virtual machine comes in an OVA format, and is a generic 32 bit CentOS Linux build with a single available service (HTTP) where the challenge resides. Feel free to enable bridged networking to have the VM automatically be assigned a DHCP address. This VM has been tested in VMware Workstation 12 Player (choose "Retry" if needed), and VirtualBox 4.3.

SHA1: f60f497f3f8fda0d0aeccfc84dad8e19ad164f55 Challenge.ova

Twitter: @SpyderSec

SETUP

The named of the Virtual machine is "Acid-Reloaded". This Virtual Machine contains both network logics and web logics. I have added new concept here and let's see how many of you think more logically. :-)

You need to extract the rar and run the vmx using VMplayer . The machine has DHCP active list so once automatically assign an IP network, the next step will be to identify the target and discover the / the service / s to start the game.

GOAL

Escalate the privileges to root user and capture the flag. Once any one able to beat the box then shoot me a mail

NullByte: 1

ly0n 1 Aug 2015

Codename: NB0x01

Download: ly0n.me/nullbyte/NullByte.ova.zip

Objetcive: Get to /root/proof.txt and follow the instructions.

Level: Basic to intermediate.

Description: Boot2root, box will get IP from dhcp, works fine with virtualbox&vmware.

Hints: Use your lateral thinking skills, maybe you’ll need to write some code.