Latest web hacking tools – Q3 2022 | #cybersecurity | #cyberattack


John Leyden

01 July 2022 at 10:43 UTC

Updated: 01 July 2022 at 10:46 UTC

We take a look at the latest additions to security researchers’ armory

Here’s our latest round-up of hacking tools available to pen testers, enterprise security specialists, and other infosec professionals at the start of the third quarter of 2022.

TruffleHog v3 adds support for more than 600 key types

TruffleHog v3 adds support for more than 600 key types

The newest version of TruffleHog has landed with support for more than 600 key types, furthering the tool’s ability to hunt for credential leaks.

Leaked credentials, including secret key pairs, are a serious cybersecurity issue. Keys can be abused to compromise enterprise networks, often more covertly and for longer time periods than the exploit of vulnerabilities in popular software.

Available on GitHub, TruffleHog is an open source project tool for discovering keys leaked via JavaScript or too-permissive CORS settings in APIs.

Read more about TruffleHog v3

PacketStreamer reveals potential hacking behavior

PacketStreamer aids research by revealing potential hacking behavior

Deepfence has launched PacketStreamer, a new open source tool that captures network traffic from multiple sources to reveal potential hacking behavior.

PacketStreamer sensors collect raw network packets on remote hosts, apply filters, and forward them to a central receiver process where they are written in pcap format. Traffic streams can be compressed or encrypted using Transport Layer Security (TLS).

The company says the sensors impose little performance impact on the remote hosts, and that they can be run on bare-metal servers, on Docker hosts, and on Kubernetes nodes.

Users can then process the pcap file or live feed the traffic to tools such as Zeek, Wireshark, or Suricata, or as a live stream for machine learning models.

Read more about PacketStreamer

GhostTouch reads your phone’s touchscreen without touching it

GhostTouch reads your phone's touchscreen without even touching it

Some attacks on smartphones require physical access to the device and interactions with the touchscreen. So your phone is more or less safe as long as no one touches it, right?

Wrong, according to a new research paper by security researchers at Zhejiang University, China, and the Technical University of Darmstadt, Germany.

To be presented at the Usenix Security Symposium in July, the paper (PDF) introduces GhostTouch, a type of attack that can execute taps and swipes on the phone’s screen from a distance of up to 40 millimeters.

According to the researchers’ findings, an attacker can use GhostTouch to carry out several types of malicious actions, including initiating calls and downloading malware.

Read more about GhostTouch

YARAify scans suspicious files against a repository of YARA rules

YARAify has been launched by the abuse.ch team

Security teams have a new tool to hunt for malware, using open source YARA rules.

YARAify can scan files using public YARA rules, integrate public and non-public YARA rules from Malpedia, operated by Germany’s Fraunhofer Institute, and scan using open and commercial ClamAV signatures.

Researchers can set up hunting rules to match both YARA rules and ClamAV signatures, and link YARAify to other tools via APIs.

Read more about YARAify

YOU MIGHT ALSO LIKE Bug Bounty Radar // The latest bug bounty programs for July 2022



Original Source link

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

twenty eight − twenty six =