To bypass the Router Advertisement Guarding feature in the (very few) Cisco switches (and images) that support it:
Make the evil Router Advertisement fragmented and put the ICMPv6 into the second fragment, eg. by putting a very large Destination extension header before the ICMPv6 part.
So the packets look like:
Fragment 1: IPv6 Header Fragmentation Header Destination Header (~1400 bytes)
Fragment 2: IPv6 Header Fragmentation Header Destination Header (continued with some bytes) ICMPv6 with RA
To prevent this attack, put the following IPv6 ACL on all ports:
deny ip any any undetermined-transport
This will drop all packets where the switch is not able to identify the IPv6 transport type like in this attack. Note that this might drop some unusual valid traffic too.
Craft the packets in a way so that the first fragment has an ICMPv6 echo request and the second fragment overwrites the first fragment with the ICMPv6 router advertisement.
Fragment 1: IPv6 Header Fragmentation Header Destination Header (8 bytes) ICMPv6 with Echo Request
Fragment 2: IPv6 Header Fragmentation Header with offset == 1 (equals position of 8th byte == start of Echo Request in first fragment) ICMPv6 with RA
Note that the handling of overlapping fragments differs between platforms, some take the first fragment received, others the latest, so send the packets accordingly to your target.
Hackers win again. Sorry Cisco. Have fun with IPv6!
P.S. Cisco is informed, they "accept the risk" ... P.P.S. thc-ipv6 v1.6 was released 10 days ago :-)
-- Marc Heuse www.mh-sec.de
Ust.-Ident.-Nr.: DE244222388 PGP: FEDD 5B50 C087 F8DF 5CB9 876F 7FDD E533 BF4F 891A