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Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
Polstra 44con2012
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Polstra 44con2012

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44Con 2012 presentation on The Deck a brand new full featured penetration testing and forensics platform for the BeagleBoard-xM and BeagleBone

44Con 2012 presentation on The Deck a brand new full featured penetration testing and forensics platform for the BeagleBoard-xM and BeagleBone

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  • 1. Hacking and Forensics on the Go Philip A. Polstra, Sr. @ppolstra DrPhil@polstra.org http://ppolstra.blogspot.com
  • 2. What is this talk about?● Hacking and/or forensics with small, low- power devices● ARM-based Beagleboard & Beaglebone running full suite of security/forensics tools● Porting tools to a new platform● USB forensics (now at high speed!!)
  • 3. Why You Should Care● A full set of tools that can fit in a childs lunch box● A full-featured Linux install for flexibility● Low-power devices can run for days or weeks on battery power● Small devices can be planted for later retrieval● Did I mention high-speed USB?
  • 4. Who is this handsome man with the sexy accent anyway?● If you were at last years 44Con & you dont know, you partied much too hard Thursday night● For the rest of you: – Professor at a medium size (1800 student) private university in Dubuque, Iowa – Programming from age 8 – Hacking hardware from age 12 – Also known to fly and build airplanes
  • 5. Roadmap● Choosing a platform● Selecting a base OS● Building a base system● The easy part – leveraging repositories● The slightly harder part – building tools● Building your own accessories● Demonstrations● Future directions
  • 6. Choosing a Platform● Small● Low-power● Affordable● Mature● Networking built in● Good USB support● Convenient input and output
  • 7. And the Winning Platform is...● Beagleboard – 3.25” square – <10 Watts – £125 (or buy in USA for only $149) – Based on Cortex A8 – 100 Mbs Ethernet built in – 4 high-speed USB plus USB-on-the-go – DVI-D, S-video, and LCD output – RS-232, webcam, audio, and microSD
  • 8. Beagleboard
  • 9. Selecting a Base OS● Angstrom comes in the box – Optimized for hardware – Nice package management – Poor repository support for our purposes● Ubuntu is available – Backtrack is based on Ubuntu – Ubuntu is very popular – Good repository and community support
  • 10. Building a Base Device● Upgrade to 16GB microSD (8GB would work, but go big)● Download an image for microSD card – Canonical image or – Robert C. Nelson demo images – I used Nelsons because they are tweaked for Beagleboard and updated frequently● Good instructions available at http://elinux.org/BeagleBoardUbuntu
  • 11. The Easy Part – Using Repositories● Many of the tools we want are available in the standard Ubuntu repositories● Some are also available as .deb files – Packages written in interpreted languages (Java, Python, PERL, Ruby) usually work out of the box – C-based packages depend on libraries that may or may not be available/installed
  • 12. The Harder Part – Building Your Own Tools● Native or cross-compile?● Native – Straightforward – Can be slow on 1GHz ARM with 512 MB RAM● Cross-compile – A bit more complicated – Take advantage of multi-core desktop with plenty of RAM
  • 13. Native Compilation● “Sudo apt-get install build-essential” is about all you need to be on your way● Something to keep in mind if you SSH in and use DHCP: Ethernet is via USB chipset and MAC address varies from one boot to next which leads to different address being assigned
  • 14. Cross-Compile Method 1● Download a toolchain “wget http://angstrom- distribution.org/toolchains/angstrom-<ver>-armv7a...”● Untar toolchain “tar -xf angstrom-<ver>-armv7a-linux-gnueabi- toolchain.tar.bz2 -C”● Setup build environment “. /usr/local/angstrom/arm/environment- setup”● Download source● Configure with “./configure --host=arm-angstrom-linux-gnueabi – prefix=/home/...”● Build with “make && sudo make install”● Copy binaries to BB-xM● Could have problems if there is a kernel mismatch between setup and what is installed to BB-xM
  • 15. Cross-Compile Method 2● Install a toolchain as in Method 1● Install Eclipse● Install C/C++ Development Tools in Eclipse● Download software● Use makefile to create Eclipse project● Create a Build Configuration in Eclipse● Compile● Move binaries to BB-xM
  • 16. Create a Project from the Makefile● Can have a makefile based project – Simple – Requires slight modification of makefile● Can use makefile to create Eclipse project – Slightly more involved – Dependencies and special compile flags can be divined from makefile – More flexible if you want to make modifications
  • 17. Create a Build Configuration● Right-click project in Project Explorer select Build Configurations-Manage● Click New to create new configuration● Set the paths to point to cross-compilation tools for installed toolchain – Set compiler, linker, and assembler commands – Set include and library paths – Good tutorial on http://lvr.com
  • 18. Cross-Compile Method 3● Same as Method 2, but with the addition of remote debugging● Has advantage of easy transfer of binaries● In Eclipse under Mobile Development add – C/C++ DSF GDB Debugger Integration – C/C++ Remote Launch – Remote System Explorer End-User Runtime – Remote System Explorer User Actions
  • 19. Cross-Compile Method 3 (contd.)● Create /etc/hosts entry for BB-xM IP● On BB-xM install SSH & GDBServer – “sudo apt-get install ssh” – “sudo apt-get install gdbserver”● Manually SSH to BB-xM to make sure it works and to set up key cache● In Eclipse create a connection● Create .gdbinit file● Create debug configuration
  • 20. Create a Connection● Open Remote System Explorer view● Select Connection->New->Linux● Use BB-xM IP with options ssh.files, processes.shell.Linux, ssh.shells, and ssh.terminals● After creating connection enter IP, user, and password under properties
  • 21. Create .gdbinit● Change to the directory with your source code● “touch .gdbinit”● Go forth and have fun
  • 22. Create Debug Configuration● Run->Debug Configurations->C/C++ Remote Configurations● Main tab – set configuration● Set remove absolute path● Commands to execute before “chmod 777”● Set path to GDB debugger● Set the GDB port to an appropriate value
  • 23. Building Your Own Hardware Accessories
  • 24. Demo 1 - Hardware
  • 25. Demo 1 - Hardware
  • 26. Demo 1 – Chris John Riley
  • 27. Demo 1 (contd.)
  • 28. Demo 1 (contd.)
  • 29. Demo 2 – Wifi Cracking
  • 30. Demo 2 (contd.)
  • 31. Demo 2 (contd.)
  • 32. Demo 3 – Password Cracking
  • 33. Demo 4 – WPS Cracking
  • 34. Demo 4 (contd.)
  • 35. Demo 5 – Pwn Win7 Like Its a Mac
  • 36. Demo 5 (contd.)
  • 37. tmDemo 6 – Clickiddies
  • 38. WTF – I thought you said there would be forensics in this talk!
  • 39. USB Forensics – Now at High Speed!!● Use a magical USB hub – Everything connected to magic hub automatically mounted read only – Everything not connected to the magic hub is mounted normally (probably with a prompt, etc.)● Initially wanted to dive in and hack USB drivers – But there is a better way! ...
  • 40. Enter Udev Rules● Udev rules allow you to handle what happens when devices are connected, disconnected, etc.● Every block device connected downstream of magic hub (parent with appropriate VID/PID) is automatically mounted read only● Suitable for hard disks and ANYTHING that can be mounted via USB
  • 41. Udev Rules Reali(z|s)ed● In /etc/udev/rules.d/10-protectedmt.rulesACTION=="add", SUBSYSTEM=="block", KERNEL=="sd?[1-9]",ATTRS{idVendor}=="1a40", ATTRS{idProduct}=="0101",ENV{PHIL_MOUNT}="1", ENV{PHIL_DEV}="%k",RUN+="/etc/udev/scripts/test.sh %k"ACTION=="remove", SUBSYSTEM=="block", KERNEL=="sd?[1-9]",ATTRS{idVendor}=="1a40", ATTRS{idProduct}=="0101",ENV{PHIL_UNMOUNT}="1", RUN+="/etc/udev/scripts/test3.sh %k"ENV{PHIL_MOUNT}=="1", ENV{UDISKS_PRESENTATION_HIDE}="1",ENV{UDISKS_AUTOMOUNT_HINT}="never",RUN+="/etc/udev/scripts/test2.sh"ENV{PHIL_MOUNT}!="1", ENV{UDISKS_PRESENTATION_HIDE}="0",ENV{UDISKS_AUTOMOUNT_HINT}="always"ENV{PHIL_UNMOUNT}=="1", RUN+="/etc/udev/scripts/test4.sh"
  • 42. Udev Rules Scripts● /etc/udev/scripts/test.sh#!/bin/bashecho "#!/bin/bash" > /etc/udev/scripts/test2.shecho "mkdir /media/$1" >> /etc/udev/scripts/test2.shecho "chmod 777 /media/$1" >> /etc/udev/scripts/test2.shecho "/bin/mount /dev/$1 -o ro,noatime /media/$1" >> /etc/udev/scripts/test2.shchmod +x /etc/udev/scripts/test2.sh
  • 43. Udev Rules Scripts (contd.)● /etc/udev/scripts/test3.sh #!/bin/bash echo "#!/bin/bash" > /etc/udev/scripts/test4.sh echo "/bin/umount /dev/$1" >> /etc/udev/scripts/test4.sh echo "rmdir /media/$1" >> /etc/udev/scripts/test4.sh chmod +x /etc/udev/scripts/test4.sh
  • 44. Future Directions● Continue to add useful packages as need arises● Optimize some packages for BB-xM● Other output devices● Port to BeagleBone● Custom printed case● Associate with a standard pentest distro● Port to another platform
  • 45. Questions?

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