Before you start reading this article, please keep in mind that this is a very basic reverse shell, and still needs a lot of work to get the most out of it. A few of the limitations are:
Recently I have found my first blind XSS, and I quickly noticed that it’s hard to figure out what’s possible with your blind XSS and what impact it can have. To figure this out, I tried several payloads, but felt the need to execute payloads in real time. Because of that, I came up with the idea to make a reverse shell, that I can use as soon as I receive an email from XSS Hunter to notify me the XSS has been triggered. The only problem is that the reverse shell would only work if the victim stays on the vulnerable page. Once he goes to another page or closes the page, the connection will be lost.
This reverse shell isn’t the best solution, but it’s helpful for beginners to experiment with it. And it was a fun little project for me to make.
To start the project, I opened up notepad and started writing down how I wanted the shell to function.
Ethical hackers so far have earned nearly $300K in payouts from the Apple bug-bounty program for discovering 55 bugs, 11 of them critical, during a three-month hack. The wormable iCloud bug is a cross-site scripting (XSS) issue, according to the writeup.
Five critical cross-site scripting flaws were fixed by Adobe in Experience Manager as part of its regularly scheduled patches.
You have heard of the cache poisoning, a bug that had existed for far longer than most of people have been aware, as in many other cases of…
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