Car Infotainment Hacking Methodology and Attack Surface Scenarios
Jay Turla, Application Security Engineer at Bugcrowd
The battle for supremacy for the control of the dashboard display or infotainment systems has always been a race. Most of these systems run on Linux, Android, Windows (customized dashboards - perhaps Windows ME or CE) and Blackberry's QNX. In-Vehicle Infotainment (IVI) or In-car entertainment (ICE) Systems are indeed fun consoles where you can play media, movies, or work with your car's navigational system. But somehow it also comes with a risk of being hacked or attacked because they have also been plagued with vulnerabilities. In this talk, join Jay as he presents his own Car Hacker's Methodology in finding security bugs in order to pwn a car's infotainment system without having to do a drive by wire or CANbus hacking tools but will simply point out the common attack surfaces e.g WiFi, Bluetooth, USB Ports, etc. and some scenarios on how to exploit it just like how he popped a shell or issue an arbitrary command in his car which he tweeted in Twitter before.
Jay Turla (Twitter: @shipcod3) is an application security engineer at Bugcrowd Inc., and one of the goons of ROOTCON. He has been acknowledged and rewarded by Facebook, Adobe, Yahoo, Microsoft, Mozilla, etc. for his responsible disclosures. He has also contributed auxiliary and exploit modules to the Metasploit Framework and presented at ROOTCON, Nullcon, and TCON. He used to work for HP Fortify where he performs Vulnerability Assessment, Remediation and Advance Testing.
IoT Data Exfiltration
Mike Raggo, CSO of 802 Secure, Inc.
Chet Hosmer, Owner of Python Forensics
IoT offers new protocols and frequencies over which communication travels. Due to lack of familiarity amongst most enterprises, most organizations are ill-equipped to monitor or detect these mysterious channels. This introduces a plethora of covert channels by which data could be exfiltrated, or malware to be infiltrated into the network. In this session we explore this new frontier by focusing on new methods of IoT protocol exploitation by revealing research conducted over the last 2 years. Detailed examples will be provided, as well as demo of a python tool for exploiting unused portions of protocol fields. From our research, we'll also reveal new methods of detecting aberrant behavior emanating to/from these devices gathered from our lab and real world testing.
Mike Raggo (Twitter: @DataHiding) is Chief Security Officer at 802 Secure and has over 20 years of security research experience. His current focus is wireless IoT threats impacting the enterprise. Michael is the author of "Mobile Data Loss: Threats & Countermeasures" and "Data Hiding" for Syngress Books, and contributing author for "Information Security the Complete Reference 2nd Edition". A former security trainer, Michael has briefed international defense agencies including the FBI and Pentagon, and is a frequent presenter at security conferences, including Black Hat, DEF CON, Gartner, DoD Cyber Crime, OWASP, HackCon, and SANS.
Chet Hosmer is an international author, educator & researcher, and founder of Python Forensics, Inc., a non-profit research institute focused on the collaborative development of open source investigative technologies using the Python programming language. Chet is also a Visiting Professor at Utica College in the Cybersecurity Graduate Program, where his research and teaching is focused on data hiding, active cyber defense and security of industrial control systems. Additionally, Chet is an Adjunct Professor at Champlain College in the Digital Forensics Graduate Program, where his research and teaching is focused on solving hard digital investigation problems using the Python programming language.
An OSINT Approach to Third Party Cloud Service Provider Evaluation
Lokesh Pidawekar, Senior Cloud and Application Security Engineer at Cisco
In the era of third party cloud service providers where enterprise critical data is hosted and shared with various vendors, third party security reviews have become essential part of Information Security. It has become a challenge for security teams to ensure parity is maintained between security controls that are available on premise, to those offered by the cloud provider. Typically, companies send a word document or excel sheet to get answers from cloud providers, however, this process is done only once and the review is point in time. In this talk, the attendees will learn about various methods of identifying security posture of the third-party cloud service using information available on Internet, how to use this information for performing cloud service review and improve their own cloud offerings. This can also supplement the tedious questionnaire process and provide an option to fast track the vendor reviews.
Lokesh Pidawekar (Twitter: @MaverickRocky02) work as Senior Cloud and Application Security Engineer in Cisco InfoSec team where he is responsible for designing secure architecture for applications, evaluating third party cloud service providers, and providing training to enterprise architects. He has Master's in Information Assurance & Cyber Security from Northeastern University, Boston. Previously, he has spoken at BSides Las Vegas, DEFCON Packet Hacking Village talks, OWASP Boston chapter and CarolinaCon. He likes to read about application vulnerabilities in free time and has reported security bugs to vendors as part of their bug bounty program.
Protecting Crypto Exchanges from a New Wave of Man-in-the-Browser Attacks
Pedro Fortuna, CTO and Co-Founder of Jscrambler
In the last year or so, we have seen a massive increase in the value of cryptocurrencies and the emergence of hundreds of new coins and ICOs, getting millions of people into an investment frenzy. A lot of them being non-technical regular consumers that rushed to create new accounts in the most popular crypto exchanges like Coinbase or Bitstamp. Crypto exchanges are naturally appealing for attackers and have been targeted since as long as we can remember. However, since last year, they are also being targeted by Man-in-the-Browser (MITB) attacks. Malware families such as Zeus Panda, Ramnit and Trickbot are already aiming at websites such as Coinbase.com or Blockchain.info. In this talk, we will detail how these attacks work, from account takeover to moving out the coins to attacker-controlled wallets. We’ll discuss current defenses e.g. multi-factor authentication or strong SSL encryption and why they are failing to mitigate this type of attacks.
Pedro Fortuna (Twitter: @pedrofortuna) is CTO and Co-Founder of Jscrambler where he leads the technical vision for the product suite and contributes with his cybersecurity knowledge for R&D. Pedro holds a degree in Computing Engineering and a MSc in Computer Networks and Services, having more than a decade of experience researching and working in the application security area. He is a regular speaker at OWASP AppSec events and other cybersecurity conferences but also contributes to web development events. His research interests lie in the fields of Application Security, Reverse Engineering and Malware and Software Engineering. Author of several patents in application security.