Tunnel arbitrary traffic through an innocuous WebSocket. Clients can 'see' each other, resulting in a stealth WebSocket VPN.
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BUGS
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INSTALL
README.md
multitun.conf
multitun.py
setup.py

README.md

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multitun v0.10 -- 'Tunnel all the things!'

Joshua Davis (multitun -!- covert.codes)

Updates

  • Windows client (Windows server is experimental)
  • BSD/Mac can be servers, in addition to Linux
  • Covert WebSocket VPN -- clients can see each other

Introduction

Tunnel everything over a harmless looking WebSocket!

Multitun tunnels IPv4 over a WebSocket (RFC 6455), allowing bulk tunneling through one connection on, for example, port 80. One use for this is to bypass strict firewalls. Firewalls that allow web and HTML5 are assumed to allow WebSockets as well, and multitun traffic quietly slips past systems that do things like deep-packet inspection to find conventional tunnels (e.g. ssh tunnel over port 80).

Multiple users can access the server at a time, and can see each other if you want (effectively creating a covert VPN over WebSockets.) See how in 'Examples' below.

Only users with valid passwords can use the tunnel. Multitun may be used in conjunction with other common tools to enable port forwarding and masquerading (see the Examples section below), and thus route arbitrary or all client traffic through the Multitun server.

Multitun provides a simple web server to serve HTML to connecting clients that don't know about or aren't using the WebSocket tunnel.

Installation

  • Designed with Python 2.7

  • Linux version tested under Fedora/CentOS, Arch, Ubuntu, BlackArch, Kali

  • Mac/BSD client tested under MacOS X Yosemite, FreeBSD 10

  • Windows client tested under Windows 7 and Windows 8

  • See the INSTALL file

  • Change the configuration file permissions to keep the password from others

  • Note: Uses AES, so be aware of export laws, etc.

Usage

  • Edit the configuration files on both the server and client sides

  • The program must have permission to make a TUN interface (e.g. run as root)

  • Run multitun -s to start the server, then run multitun without options to start the client

  • Make sure on the server side that the listen port is allowed through the host and network firewalls

  • Adjust the webdir parameter in multitun.conf to specify the directory containing HTML to serve browsers who access the server without WS.

  • If connections keep dropping, try running ping in the background for keep-alive

  • If you try to connect more than one client with the same TUN IP (as set in the configuration file), only the first one will connect

  • Clients can interact on the WebSocket net (ping each other, etc.)

  • If you have especially sensitive things to do, use reputable, time-tested crypto beneath multitun (e.g. run an ssh tunnel over multitun).

Configuration

  • Configuration is straightforward. Here is an example multitun.conf:

    [all]
    serv_addr = 192.168.2.1
    serv_port = 80
    ws_loc = mt
    tun_nm = 255.255.255.0
    tun_mtu = 1500
    logfile = /var/log/multitun

    [server]
    tun_dev = tun1
    tun_addr = 10.10.0.1
    p2paddr = 10.10.0.2
    webdir = ./html
    users = {'10.10.0.2': 'pass1', '10.10.0.3': 'pass2', '10.10.0.4': 'pass3'}

    [client]
    tun_dev = tun0
    tun_addr = 10.10.0.2
    password = pass1

Examples

  • Simple usage, access ssh on your server using multitun:
    server# multitun -s
    client# multitun
    client# ssh 10.10.0.1

  • Use Linux as a NAT gateway for your host behind the firewall:

    Configure the server

    • Include the following in your multitun server iptables configuration. In this config, eth0 is the server external interface, tun1 is the server multitun interface, and 10.10.0.0/255.255.255.0 is the multitun IP range.

    *nat
    -A POSTROUTING -s 10.10.0.0/255.255.255.0 -o eth0 -j MASQUERADE
    COMMIT

    -A INPUT -s 10.10.0.0/255.255.255.0 -j ACCEPT
    -A FORWARD -i tun1 -j ACCEPT
    -A FORWARD -s 10.10.0.0/255.255.255.0 -j ACCEPT
    -A FORWARD -p ALL -m state --state ESTABLISH,RELATED -j ACCEPT

    • Enable IP forwarding:

    echo 1 > /proc/sys/net/ipv4/ip_forward

    Configure the client

    • Take care of routing:

      ip route add [server ext. ip] via [client gw ip] dev [client dev] proto static
      ip route del default
      ip route add default via [client multitun local ip] dev [client tun] proto static

  • You can man a covert VPN over WebSockets by doing this on the server:

    iptables -t nat -A POSTROUTING -s 10.10.0.0/24 -o tun0 -j MASQUERADE
    (tun0 is the server TUN interface)

Bugs

  • Please report bugs to me (multitun -!- covert.codes)