Wapiti – Web Application Vulnerability Scanner v2.3.0


Wapiti is a web application vulnerability scanner, it allows you to audit the security of your web applications. It performs “black-box” scans, i.e. it does not study the source code of the application but will scans the web pages of the deployed web application, looking for scripts and forms where it can inject data.

Once it gets this list, Wapiti acts like a fuzzer, injecting payloads to see if a script is vulnerable.

Wapiti - Web Application Vulnerability Scanner v2.3.0

We first wrote about Wapiti WAYYY back in 2006 – Wapiti – Web Application Scanner / Black-box testing. It’s come a long way since then, but there doesn’t seem to be much active development since 2013 – which is a shame as it’s a good tool.

Wapiti can detect the following vulnerabilities :

  • File disclosure (Local and remote include/require, fopen, readfile…)
  • Database Injection (PHP/JSP/ASP SQL Injections and XPath Injections)
  • XSS (Cross Site Scripting) injection (reflected and permanent)
  • Command Execution detection (eval(), system(), passtru()…)
  • CRLF Injection (HTTP Response Splitting, session fixation…)
  • XXE (XmleXternal Entity) injection
  • Use of know potentially dangerous files (thanks to the Nikto database)
  • Weak .htaccess configurations that can be bypassed
  • Presence of backup files giving sensitive information (source code disclosure)

Features

  • Generates vulnerability reports in various formats (HTML, XML, JSON, TXT…)
  • Can suspend and resume a scan or an attack
  • Can give you colors in the terminal to highlight vulnerabilities
  • Different levels of verbosity
  • Fast and easy way to activate/deactivate attack modules
  • Adding a payload can be as easy as adding a line to a text file
  • Supports both GET and POST HTTP methods for attacks
  • It also supports multipart and can inject payloads in filenames (upload)
  • Display a warning when an anomaly is found (for example 500 errors and timeouts)
  • Makes the difference beetween permanent and reflected XSS vulnerabilities.

You can download Wapiti v2.3.0 here:

Windowswapiti-2.3.0-win32-standalone.zip
Linuxwapiti-2.3.0.tar.gz

Or read more here.

Posted in: Hacking Tools, Web Hacking

, , , ,


Latest Posts:


Axiom - Pen-Testing Server For Collecting Bug Bounties Axiom – Pen-Testing Server For Collecting Bug Bounties
Project Axiom is a set of utilities for managing a small dynamic infrastructure setup for bug bounty, basically a pen-testing server out of the box with 1-line.
Quasar RAT - Windows Remote Administration Tool Quasar RAT – Windows Remote Administration Tool
Quasar is a fast and light-weight Windows remote administration tool coded in C#. Used for user support through day-to-day administrative work to monitoring.
Pingcastle - Active Directory Security Assessment Tool Pingcastle – Active Directory Security Assessment Tool
PingCastle is a Active Directory Security Assessment Tool designed to quickly assess the Active Directory security level based on a risk and maturity framework.
Second Order - Subdomain Takeover Scanner Tool Second Order – Subdomain Takeover Scanner Tool
Second Order Subdomain Takeover Scanner Tool scans web apps for second-order subdomain takeover by crawling the application and collecting URLs (and other data)
Binwalk - Firmware Security Analysis & Extraction Tool Binwalk – Firmware Security Analysis & Extraction Tool
Binwalk is a fast and easy to use Python-based firmware security analysis tool that allows for firmware analysis, reverse engineering & extracting of firmware.
zBang - Privileged Account Threat Detection Tool zBang – Privileged Account Threat Detection Tool
zBang is a risk assessment tool for Privileged Account Threat Detection on a scanned network, organizations & red teams can use it to identify attack vectors


2 Responses to Wapiti – Web Application Vulnerability Scanner v2.3.0

  1. poto May 11, 2015 at 7:00 am #

    Why mention the tool if it was abandoned?
    Feeling nostalgic again?

    • Darknet May 11, 2015 at 7:10 pm #

      Because it’s still good, and there’s been a lot of improvements since our last post about it in 2006. Perhaps with some attention, they might start development again..