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chrizree

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Posts posted by chrizree

  1. Not sure if I follow you in your description of the problems you face, first you say that when I click on "Add devices" nothing comes up then you say If I want to add a device it works. What Ubuntu variant are you using; Server or Desktop? Are you accessing C2 from the same machine or some other PC? What browser(s) are you using? Do you have any addons/extentions/plugins active in your browser(s)? Have you been using/running C2 before 3.1.1 or is that the first version of C2 that you use?

  2. You should change the text you cut from my post in the 3.1.1 release thread to not confuse those following this, the numbering 5) and 6) can be removed as well as the comment I put about "use port 8080" since you in your instruction has already mentioned that the setup is for port 80 ("in intrest of newbie users where going to be using port 80 instead")

  3. Not sure where you got the command string containing "https://c2.hak5.org/com-cd", it won't download the C2 zip file needed to get the executable binary.

    It seems as if you are doing a local installation of C2 on some of your own devices since an IP from the private non routable address ranges appear in your output. In that case you can't use the command string provided from Hak5 without modifying it first. You can't include "IP=$(curl -s https://checkip.amazonaws.com)" since it will return your publicly facing IP address, and if that IP address doesn't have some kind of port forwarding (or that your C2 instance is running on a device that is directly facing the internet) then you won't reach your C2 instance.

    I would do the following if you are *not* using an external/internet facing server resource for your C2 instance:

    1) Download the C2 zip file, either by visiting https://downloads.hak5.org/cloudc2 or run: wget https://c2.hak5.org/dl -O c2.zip
    2) Create some directory where you want to unzip the C2 files and move the zip file to that directory
    3) cd into the new directory and unzip the c2.zip file: unzip c2.zip
    4) Start the server from the command line: ./c2-3.1.1_amd64_linux -hostname <insert the ip address of the machine from where C2 is executed>

    You will get an output like this:
    [*] Initializing Hak5 Cloud C2 v3.1.1
    [*] Hostname: <ip address of the C2 instance "server">
    [*] DB Path: c2.db
    [*] First Start. Initializing... 
    [*] Initial Setup Required - Setup token: <some token string...>
    [*] Running Hak5 Cloud C2

    5) Now browse to the ip address of the C2 instance, but use port 8080 and no https
    6) You will be greeted with the web based Server Setup page
     

  4. With Bing, I guess you mean Edge, or?! It's for sure a Firefox thing if it works in other browsers. You could try to "force" refresh (bypass cache) of the page loading or clear cache and such.

    - Hold down the Shift key and left-click the Reload button
    - Press "Ctrl + F5" or press "Ctrl + Shift + R" (Windows,Linux)
    - Press "Command + Shift + R" (Mac)

    Could also be some addon/plugin that you might have active/installed. Difficult to say without having the "whole picture painted of the landscape".

  5. I guess you have followed Darren's 3 videos on the topic (episodes 2701, 2702 and 2703). If you have, it should work. Have you tried any other browser, even on other devices? You shouldn't see the IP or 8080 anymore, seems like a browser issue at first but since you try an incognito window, you should get it working. Is your Lightsail VPS firewall configured to accept 443 traffic? You should get another kind of "behavior" in the case you haven't though.

  6. I wouldn't use the Mk7 in such scenarios, it's not really what it's for. Depending on what "method" the open captive portal is using, it might be possible to spoof a MAC address of an already registered device. I.e. register on the open network with, for example, your phone. Then spoof the MAC address of your phone on the device that doesn't speak "open captive portal". It might work...

    • Upvote 1
  7. OK, I understand your limitations when it comes to your data plan/tether plan. I'm not used to such limitations where I live. An alternative could be to trick the provider in the way they limit things. I'm not sure if it's working in your specific case, but you could at least try if you feel for it and perhaps eliminating the need of EasyTether. Look at Glytch's videos on how to alter the TTL value.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WHqlYILMhgg

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=alMsu_tfZPE

     

  8. 3 hours ago, bam1990 said:

    pls am new here how can i hack gmail password

    a) define "hack" since this isn't a forum for illegal stuff

    b) the question should be posted in another section of the forum since it's way to wide to be Key Croc specific (and/or related to ssh)

  9. Good idea! The "sad" part is that the storage of the Owl is limited (I guess it's the politically correct word to use) and it's rather difficult to get something installed that can serve other devices with GPS data, such as gpsd. It might be possible to solve, but I haven't had time to dig deeper into it.

  10. Yes, I know that it’s how EasyTether works. I still don't get your use case scenario, but... anyway...

    What do you mean with "monthly hotspot plan"? The hotspot is a built in feature in your Android phone. Just create a hotspot using the standard Android features/menus. Then connect the Pineapple to the hotspot using wlan2. It's then possible to connect to the Pineapple from the phone or any other device that is connected to the phone's hotspot.

    This is independent of if the phone has a mobile internet connection or not, I'm now running (parallel to writing this) on a phone that has no internet at all, using its hotspot that the pineapple is connected to. I can connect to the pineapple from the phone itself and other devices that are connected to the phone's hotspot.

    Another (perhaps more “natural”) way to access your pineapple is to use its management interface from the phone, but... as said... I can't really see what your use case scenario is. If you aren’t going to use the phone to let the pineapple have internet access, I can just guess what you are trying to accomplish.

    If you still want to try to get EasyTether working you could try to match the pineapple with the correct files that might work for your particular scenario. If it works?! I don't know, I haven't tried it since I don't have the need for it since I have other ways to interact with the Pineapple, so you do this at your own risk.

    If you run the following on the Pineapple Mk7

    cat /etc/openwrt_release

    you can see that it runs on ramips/76x8 and OpenWrt 19.07.3

    Files that perhaps works for this architecture is available in one of the zip files below 

    ssh into the Pineapple and run

    wget http://www.mobile-stream.com/beta/openwrt/easytether-usb-tiny_0.8.9-5_openwrt-19.07.3.zip
    or
    wget http://www.mobile-stream.com/beta/openwrt/easytether-usb-openssl_0.8.9-5_openwrt-19.07.3.zip
    (depending on what variant you are going to use)

    unzip the downloaded file

    The ipk file needed should be in ./19.07.3/ramips/mt76x8/

    But, as I said, I haven’t tried this myself, so you might run into problems if you proceed. Be prepared for that scenario.

    One sidenote: I don't know if you have downloaded/bought the EasyTether Pro that is linked in the Hak5 video you have been watching, but that links to EasyTether Pro by some company(?) called Polyclef Software. I don't know if there's any link between the two, but EasyTether is actually developed by Mobile Stream as far as I know.

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