Lucifer – A Powerful Penetration Tool For Automating Penetration Tasks Such As Local Privilege Escalation, Enumeration, Exfiltration And More…

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Lucifer 16 one

A Powerful Penetration Tool For Automating Penetration Tasks Such As Local Privilege Escalation, Enumeration, Exfiltration and More… Use Or Build Automation Modules To Speed Up Your Cyber Security Life

Setup

git clone https://github.com/Skiller9090/Lucifer.git
cd Lucifer
pip install -r requirements.txt
python main.py --help

If you want the cutting edge changes add -b dev to the end of git clone https://github.com/Skiller9090/Lucifer.git

Commands

Command Description
help Displays This Menu
name Shows name of current shell
id Displays current shell’s id
show Shows options or modules based on input, EX: show <options/modules>
options Shows a list of variable/options already set
set Sets a variable or option, EX: set
set_vars Auto sets need variables for loaded module
description Displays description of the module loaded
auto_vars Displays is auto_vars is True or False for current shell
change_auto_vars Changes the auto_var options for one shell, all shells or future shells
reindex Re-indexes all modules, allows for dynamic additions of modules
use Move into a module, EX: use
run Runs the current module, can also use exploit to do the same
spawn_shell Spawns a alternative shell
open_shell Open a shell by id EX: open_shell
show_shells Show all shell ids and attached name
set_name Sets current shells name EX: set_name
set_name_id Set a shells name by id EX: set_name_id
clear Clear screen
close Kills current input into opened shell
reset Resets Everything
exit Exits the program, can also use quit to do the same

Command Use

  • No-Arg Commands
    • help – to display help menu

    • name – shows name of current shell

    • id – shows current shell id

    • options – shows a table of set options/vars

    • set_vars – automatically sets vars needed for the loaded module (default defined in a module)

    • description – show description of current loaded module

    • auto_vars – displays current setting of auto_vars (auto_vars if true will automatically run set_vars on module load)

    • run – runs the module with the current options, exploit works the same

    • spawn_shell – spawns a new Shell instance

    • show_shells – shows all open shells ids and names

    • clear – clears the terminal/console screen

    • close – kills the input to current shell

    • reset – resets everything (not implemented)

    • exit – quits the program

  • Arg Commands
    • show <options/modules> – displays a list of set options or modules depending on argument.

    • set <var_name> <value> – sets a variable/option

    • change_auto_vars <to_set> <args>:

      • <to_set> – can be true or false (t or f) (-t or -f)

      • <args>:

        • -g = global – sets for all shells spawned

        • -n = new – sets this option for future shell spawns

        • -i = inclusive – no matter what, set current shell to <to_set>

    • use <module> <args>:

      • <module> – path to module

      • <args>:

        • -R – Override cache (reload dynamically)
    • open_shell <id> – opens a shell by its id

    • set_name <name> – set the name of the current shell

    • set_name_id <id> <name> – set the name of the shell specified by

Using Java

Lucifer allows for Python and Java code to work side by side through the use of LMI.Java extension. For this to work you will need to install jpype1, to do this run the following command in your python environment:
pip install jpype1
>From here you are free to interact with LMI.Java.compiler and LMI.Java.luciferJVM which allows you to call java functions and instantiate java classes through python, more documentation of this will be created later on, on the lucifer wiki.

Examples

Settings Variables

Lucifer 15 two

Running Module

Lucifer 16 one 1

Settings

Lucifer 17 three

Versioning

The standard of versioning on this project is:

MAJOR.MINOR.PATCH.STAGE.BUILD

Major:

  • incremented when either there has been a significant amount of new features since the start of the major or if there is a change which is so big that is can cause compatibility issues (Major of 0 if very unstable
  • Could cause incompatibility issues

Minor:

  • incremented when a new feature or feature-set is added to the project
  • should not cause incompatibility errors due to only additions made

Patch:

  • incremented on bugfixes or if feature is so small that it is worth incrementing minor
  • very low risk of incompatibility error

Stage:

  • The stage of current MAJOR.MINOR.PATCH BUILD, either alpha, beta, release candidate or release
  • Indicates how far through development the new MAJOR.MINOR.PATCH is
  • Stage number to name translation:
    • 0 => beta (b)
    • 1 => alpha (a)
    • 2 => release candidate (rc)
    • 3 => release (r)

Build:

  • this should be incremented on every change made to the code, even on a one character change

This version structure can be stored and displayed in a few ways:

  • The best way to store the data within code is via a tuple such as:
    • (Major, Minor, Patch, Stage, Build)
      • Example is: (1, 4, 1, 2, 331)
  • The long display would be:
    • {stage} {major}.{minor}.{patch} Build {build}
      • Example is: Alpha 1.4.1 Build 331
  • The short display would be:
    • {major}.{minor}.{patch}{stage}{build}
      • Example is: 1.4.1a331
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