DPAPIck is a forensic tool to deal, in an offline way, with Microsoft Windows® protected data, using the DPAPI (Data Protection API). The tool was updated to support Windows versions all the way to 8.1.
list of recoverable secrets are :
- EFS certificates
- MSN Messenger credentials
- Internet Explorer form passwords
- Outlook passwords
- Google Talk credentials
- Google Chrome form passwords
- Wireless network keys (WEP key and WPA-PMK)
- Skype credentials
Jose Rodriguez was playing around with an iPhone with iOS 8, and quickly discovered what he saw as a bug: Apple’s voice-activated assistant Siri acting like the worst bouncer ever. In iOS 8, he could activate Siri from the homescreen and she would let him circumvent the lockscreen to post to a person’s Facebook page or look at their notes and call history. No passcode necessary. He posted a demonstration on YouTube.
Kon-Boot has updated to version 2.4, which ads the capability to bypass Windows 8/8.1 online account authorization. Definitely worth the price for the time and effort it saves.
Cisco’s WebEx is a hugely popular platform for scheduling meetings. You can conduct video and voice calls, screen sharing, and chat through the system. WebEx also provides a One-Click Client that offers standalone meeting scheduling and outlook integration so that users can avoid the Web Portal. This is how to reverse the password
Awesome write on how the major web browsers store your password and how you can recover them on
One of my friends is trying to raise money for his own D&D type board game on kickstarter so im trying to give a little plug 🙂
The latest version of OS X Lion allows any user to easily change the password of any local account, due to permissions oversights on Apple’s part. The news comes less than a month after another Lion vulnerability that let users bypass LDAP without a password gained notoriety.
Originally reported by Defence in Depth blogger Patrick Dunstan, the root of the newly discovered problem in Mac OS X 10.7 is tied to the user-specific shadow files used in modern OS X platforms. These files are essentially hash databases and contain, among other things, the user’s encrypted passwords. Ideally, they should be accessible only via high-privilege accounts.
According to Dunstan, Apple dropped the ball in terms of how Lion handles privilege. “Whilst non-root users are unable to access the shadow files directly, Lion actually provides non-root users the ability to still view password hash data,” Dunstan wrote. “This is accomplished by extracting the data straight from Directory Services.” Any user can accomplish this trick by simply invoking the directory services listing using the /Search/ path — for example, $ dscl localhost -read /Search/Users/bob (where “bob” is the username). This causes Lion OS X to spew out the contents of Bob’s shadow hash file, including data that can be used to crack Bob’s password with a simple script, such as a Python script written by Dunstan.
Source: Info World