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[Table] IamA Hacker who won over a million miles in the United Bug Bounty AMA!
Link to submission (Has self-text)
|What did you do differently from Chris Roberts to earn United's praise? Airlines are not exactly known for being friendly to hackers.||I followed the rules. :-) I'm sympathetic to him because /somebody/ needs to be looking at airplane security as well, but that's definitely NOT the place for an open bug bounty. You do not want everyone just poking randomly at airplanes in-flight.|
|It is interesting to note that they announced the bug bounty just a few weeks after his incident, but I don't think they were directly related. I doubt they were able to spin the bounty up that fast, I would imagine they were working on it for a while and if anything that just made them move up the timing a bit.|
|Code injection on live systems.|
|Disruption or denial-of-service attacks.|
|The compromise or testing of MileagePlus accounts that are not your own.|
|Any testing on aircraft or aircraft systems such as inflight entertainment or inflight Wi-Fi.|
|Any threats, attempts at coercion or extortion of United employees, * Star Alliance member airline employees, other partner airline employees, or customers.|
|Physical attacks against United employees, Star Alliance member airline employees, other partner airline employees, or customers.|
|Vulnerability scans or automated scans on United servers (including scans using tools such as Acunetix, Core Impact or Nessus)|
|Related to that, here's a suggestion if you want to test mileageplus accounts: just make two new ones for yourself and then test between those.|
|Most of us aren't security analysts and don't have huge websites that we have to worry about securing from ne'er-do-wells, but all of us have at least some online presence and have information that we don't want to fall into the wrong hands. 1) What advice would you give to us as individuals to protect our information from being compromised? 2) How can we as consumers pressure businesses into taking website & data security seriously?||Secondly, either use a password manager or two-factor authentication. Password managers can be a hassle, but using the same password is far and away how you're likely to have your information broadly compromised. One site being hacked is bad for you -- using the same password there and then having /all/ your data hacked is way worse. On a related note, never click a link in an email and then login to the page. If you get an email notice from your bank, for example, just type in the URL for the bank directly. It drives me nuts that there are companies that actively train users to click links in email. The one exception to that rule is when you are first setting up your account and are verifying your email, but in that case, you know it's coming. On the topic of pressuring companies, I wish I had a good answer. I think it's actually more likely that pressure comes from the government. The new Cyber UL that Mudge mentioned in a tweet recently is one really good idea to help with that. As a random user I suspect that just taking your business elsewhere isn't always possible or even going to get most companies attention.|
|What is your opinion on bug bounties? Do you think they do more good than harm?||Bug bounties are valuable piece of an overall security strategy. They are not remotely enough on their own for any given company, but as a part of a broader program they are very valuable. I'll have to read Jeff's argument in full, but without seeing that yet, I'd say that bounties definitely fulfill a useful spot in the security ecosystem. See Leigh Honeywell's excellent summary of how to do it right. [Edit] Ok, coming back now that I've had a chance to read the whole article. He doesn't really say that bounties are a bad thing, just that they have drawbacks -- which I agree with. They're also a heck of a lot better than the status quo we used to have of companies being actively antagonistic to researchers who were legitimately trying to do the right thing. We /have/ realize these flaws have value -- if you would consider hiring a penetration testing firm to find flaws for you, then you inherently agree with that. Then it's just a question of finding the right balance to incentivize people. Most hackers want to do the right thing, but companies can make it easier or harder to encourage that. Bug bounties are generally a good way to encourage that.|
|Hello. How bright do you think is the future of CTFing? Currently we have topics relating to Reversing, Forensics, Cryptography and Web. Considering the recent advancements in technology what more could be included in online CTFs in the coming years?||Excellent question! Have you played PwnAdventure from Shmoocon these past two years? Rusty and I formed Vector 35 so that we could take that to its ultimate conclusion--a real online commercial game with first class hacking as an actual game element.|
|I'm also trying to resurrect livectf.org, but preparing for DEFCON has taken away from most spare time so I haven't done as much as I would like. I'm convinced that CTFs can become like e-sports where people are casting their practices, where head to head competitions are streamed and commentated, etc.|
|Thinking about this some more, there's already a pretty big breadth of stuff more than just what you described. Quantum Physics challenges, hardware circuit RE, ACM style programming, optimization, challenges requiring solvers, etc. that said, I do expect that's going to expand even more. There are video game styles that draw different people and I think there will be different CTF challenges that will likely draw different people. It's already really hard to be a generalist. Most big teams have different people specializing in different areas.|
|OK, I've seen the term CTF like a million times now... when I look it up, all I see is "capture the flag." When you say 'CTFs' are you talking about virtual capture-the-flag where one team of hackers tries to hack into another team's computer and plant their "flag" there?||Right, see Link to trailofbits.github.io for more info, for example, or some of the other links I mentioned before.|
|Please explain to me like I'm 5 who you are and what this bug bounty was?||I'm someone who likes playing with computers and making them do things they weren't supposed to do. People like me are called hackers and while some are bad people who try to steal things and break things, most are good people who like doing this sort of thing to help people.|
|For the rest, United Airlines wants to make their web sites secure so bad hackers can't attack it to steal things or break things. To do that, they offer good hackers miles (which can be used to fly places for free) as a reward for finding those problems and telling United about them. I found two problems, one was the most serious and could have allowed a bad guy to take over one of United's computers and do bad things to it. The other problem let me see more on the website than I was supposed to see.|
|To be fair, I scoped that as an explanation for my six-year old, so hopefully it's close enough to an Eli5. :-)|
|2) How can we as consumers pressure businesses into taking website & data security seriously? I flew on United a week and a half ago, and when i got there at 5 am to board my flight to san fran... their whole system was shut down... did you have something to do with that?||Lol, nope.|
|I just want to say I think what you do is so cool. I want to become a penetration tester when I graduate. What languages would you say are most important to a computer science student wanting to get into penetration testing? What steps can I take now to give me a better chance to stand out when it's time for me to job-hunt? How much back-end (Network) knowledge do I REALLY need?||I should clarify that I'm not actually a penetration tester. While that's what doing this bug bounty was actually like, my work experience is mostly on the vulnerability research side of things which I enjoy a lot. The main difference is a penetration tester's job is to test the overall security of a network and find the weakest point. The weakest points are often not technically interesting (reusing passwords, people willing to pick up USB keys from the parking lot and plug into their machines, social engineering, etc). Vulnerability researchers, on the other hand, are specifically targeted at an application. Their job is to find a brand new vulnerability in something. Most of the time I find that a lot more interesting than penetration testing, though of course there are also some really cool penetration testing examples, and the better penetration testers are more than capable of finding their own 0days to use in pentests as well, but the vast majority of the time that's overkill for their purposes.|
|I have no plan of hacking etc. so what is the first thing you do when you try to find bugs on websites etc.?||There's a lot of stuff to check. Depends on whether I'm lazily poking or being methodical. First I would tend to just look around. Find places that have parameters in URLs, take input of any sort. I'd focus on spots that look old or outdated. Use google site:search to find specific terms I'm interested in, use reverse dns caches to find other virtual hosts on the same IP that I care about, port-scan the IP and other nearby IPs, do similar steps as above to all other IPs.|
|Start with a list of OWASP top 10, and look for locations where each of those could work. If allowed, you could use one of the many web app scanners, though of course for a bug bounty don't bother with standard tools like that because the company will have already done it themselves, or if they haven't someone else will have.|
|If one were to run a personal ftp and media server, how can they protect themselves from data theft or similar?||For what context? Just around the house? I'd be somewhat trusting that the NAT would protect me against most casual attacks.|
|If I really had to run an FTP server on the internet, I'd use vsftpd because Chris Evans is a security /wizard/ and I trust his code way more than anything.|
|Honestly, in the cloud day and age, the answer is rarely to run your own server anymore. If you want to run a server to experiment and learn, go for it, but if you're putting real data on it, the effort required to secure it usually isn't worth it. Most of my highly technical friends, who are more than capable of running and securing their own servers don't even bother these days. It's just not worth the effort.|
|Information leak = he can see information that he isn't allowed to see. Again, as you know, we don't have many details, but you can speculate that he could maybe see financial info or customer info or United's future strategy plans, etc.|
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Are you the right fit?
- Want free reign to find flaws in commercial products?
- Interesting in getting testing time against the expensive stuff you can’t buy for your lab?
- Do you feel most at home with a browser and a proxy at your fingertips?
- Do you feel like scanners are just to catch the low hanging fruit and that the real findings are left for the real testers?
- Have you tested hundreds of applications and products and still want more?
The ideal candidate will have the following at a MINIMUM:
- Three (3) years experience exclusively performing application security testing/code review or five (5) years mixed experience performing application security assessments, code review, and software development.
- Advanced ability to detect, define, exploit, and remediate OWASP top 10 vulnerabilities without the use of a vulnerability scanner (a browser, a proxy, an editor, and YOU)
- Extensive experience/expertise in the use of Burp, Zap, etc
- Experience in use of Source Code scanners (Veracode, Fortify, Sentinel, Checkmarx, AppScan Source, etc) and the ability to manually validate findings/eliminate false positives
- As much as we do not lean on scanner and use them sparingly during testing, experience with the use of various web application vulnerability testing suites is expected (Netsparker, AppScan, WebInspect, Acunetix, etc)
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All of our consultants, whether working onsite with a client or remotely, are expected to treat clients with respect. Our clients are our partners and we are an extension of their team, whether that is for a single engagement or as part of a multi-year engagement. Every position at LARES is a client-facing one, so you need to be able to write reports, communicate ideas, answer questions, and otherwise interact with clients in a respectable manner. If you think clients are dumb and their code sucks (even if it does), this is not the right place for you.
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NICE TO HAVE
Know your way around the common professional exploitation frameworks ( Core Impact, Canvas, Metasploit) and have a strong working knowledge of exploitation outside of the typical "click to exploit" type of testing.
TO BE CLEAR: WE ARE NOT ASKING IF YOU CAN SCAN SOMETHING AND ONLY ATTEMPT AN EXPLOIT THAT IS IN MSF/CORE/CANVAS.
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Relocation possible for the right candidate
We strongly support community involvement and our team members regularly speak at conferences around the world. Our engineers have time in their schedule dedicated to research and teaching/speaking. Multiple yearly trips to conferences and classes are encouraged.
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