A program to perform an ARP spoofing attack against someone else on your local unencrypted network.
The arpspoof.c file sends 2 ARP requests, one to the default gateway and one to the victim, to get their MAC addresses. I then use these addresses to construct a phony ARP response to the victim that tells them that I am their default gateway (or any other IP address if you don't want it to be the default gateway). Some operating systems (e.g. Linux) are very suspicious of spurious ARP responses like this and will quickly figure out the ruse, but Windows will happily chug along in blissful ignorance until you annoy it by taking too long to respond to requests. To prevent even this weak defense mechanism from deploying, the program has an option to keep resending the phony packet every X number of seconds. Note: if it takes more than about 1 second for something to happen your response probably got lost, so try again.
./arpspoof [OPTION [ARG]]... VICTIM_IP
-i, --interface Network interface to use, given as the argument. If this option is not used, the interface defaults to the first running non-loopback interface.
-r, --repeat Resends the packet continuously with a delay given in seconds by the argument. A delay of zero means only one packet is sent.
-a, --attacker-ip Choose another machine (other than the one running this program) as the one to be disguised.
-g, --gateway-ip Spoof to an IP (given as an argument) other than the default gateway.
-v, --verbose Prints out extra info about the machines involved.
The sweep.sh file gets the current IP address and routing prefix in CIDR notation and from this calculates the netmask, then uses this information to ping sweep everyone on the current subnet and attempt to send phony ARP packets to them using the arp.c program. Obviously you shouldn't do this unless you know exactly who will be affected by it and you're prepared to handle the consequences. There is also a flag to do only the ping sweep and not attempt the spoofing, which prints out the IP addresses of everyone who responded in some fashion to the ping from the tcping program (not mine) on port 6000. For some reason I was unable to determine, Windows responds to random TCP connections on port 6000 but firewalls almost everything else, including ICMP. Go figure.
./sweep.sh INTERFACE_NAME [ -p (ping only) ]
cage.sh is a simple URL rewriter script for Squid--it just takes any URL and turns it into a picture of Nicolas Cage.
There are also some other relevant things, for example the sample website is available under the http directory, and the Apache and Squid configuration files are here as well. And one more thing that doesn't really fit neatly anywhere else: the iptables rule to redirect the traffic. By default Linux just forwards any IP packets destined for elsewhere, so the ARP spoof by itself won't really affect anything other than making the victim's packets pass through your machine. However, since it's your machine, you can have your way with them, so we set up iptables to redirect anything coming through port 80 to port 3129 on our machine, which Apache is listening on as well as Squid (just make sure you've set them up not to conflict if you're running both). Note that HTTPS (port 443) is significantly harder to mess with, so I don't try.
iptables rule (run as root):
iptables -t nat -A PREROUTING -p tcp --dport 80 -i $INTERFACE_NAME -j DNAT
Things you change yourself are prefixed with $'s this time to distinguish from literal ALLCAPS arguments.
This project was originally written for my networking class last semester, but since a few other people seem to be interested in it I've been cleaning it up a bit recently and adding a few more features. My main focus is in the main arpspoof program; the functionality of sweep.sh will probably be incorporated into it and the rest of the stuff in this repo, which is basically just a really simple proof of concept, may eventually be removed.