You may already be aware that you can safely add external repositories to your Kali Linux installation but you may not be aware that one of the many repositories available online includes one from Microsoft that includes PowerShell. The repository is for Debian but its packages install perfectly well on Kali, as we will show in this post.
A short while ago, we packaged and pushed out a few important wireless penetration testing tool updates for reaver, aircrack-ng and pixiewps into Kali's repository. These new additions and updates are fairly significant, and may even change your wireless attack workflows. Pixiewps is a tool used for offline brute forcing of WPS pins....
Vulnerability scanning is a crucial phase of a penetration test, and having an updated vulnerability scanner in your security toolkit can often make a real difference by helping you discover overlooked vulnerable items. For this reason, we've manually packaged the latest and newly released OpenVAS 8.0 tool and libraries for Kali Linux. Although nothing major has changed in this release in terms of running the vulnerability scanner, we wanted to give a quick overview on how to get it up and running.
Kali Linux contains a large number of very useful tools that are beneficial to information security professionals. One set of such tools belongs to the Pass-the-Hash toolkit, which includes favorites such as pth-winexe among others, already packaged in Kali Linux. An example of easy command line access using pth-winexe is shown below.
We're always on the lookout for and interesting ARM hardware for Kali Linux. Whether it's a Galaxy Note or a USB stick sized SS808, we want to see Kali run on it. You can therefore imagine our excitement, when we first laid our eyes on the Utilite pro.
Whenever we are given the opportunity to describe Kali Linux, we use the word "powerful". Have you ever wondered or asked yourself why exactly we consider Kali to be so "Powerful"? Why is Kali any different or better from say, an Ubuntu machine with a bunch of security tools preinstalled on it? After all, our nmap package isn't any better than anyone else's, is it?