In this talk, I briefly introduce WebAssembly concepts , Ewasm specificity and opcodes/instructions. Secondly, I show how to create Ewasm smart contract and expose different techniques/tools to perform WebAssembly module closed-source analysis. Finally, we go through some basic examples to apply reversing (reverse engineering) on those Ewasm contracts and understand the logic inside.
In this blogpost, I will first explain the WebAssembly binary format and its sections. Then, I’ll demonstrate how to create a valid polyglot wasm module that contain an html/js payload embedded using 2 different techniques. Finally, I’ll give you the link to the github repository if you want to try on your own and learn more about WebAssembly
In this workshop, I will first introduce WebAssembly concepts and why it’s consider as a “game changer for the web”. Secondly, I will expose how to analyze a WebAssembly module using different techniques (static & dynamic) as well as some open-source tools that make you the life easier (Octopus, Wasabi, …). Finally, we will hands-on with simple examples/crackmes and finally go throws the analysis of cryptominers.
The following point will be discussed in this workshop.
The answer is of course YES and some WebAssembly modules are potentially running right now in your browser if you are using Google web services. Recently, Google was using WebAssembly for the beta version of Google Earth but also in production for services like Google Keep.
First, I will introduce WebAssembly concepts and how it is currently used. Secondly, I will analyze some Cryptominer module using static and dynamic analysis (reversing, decompilation, DBI, …) applied on WebAssembly. Finally, I will expose some techniques to detect and mitigate them.
In this workshop, I will first introduce WebAssembly concepts and why it’s consider as a “game changer for the web”. Secondly, I will expose different techniques (Static/Dynamic analysis) andtools (Octopus, Wasabi, …) to perform a WebAssembly module analysis. Finally, we will hands-on with basic examples (crackmes) and go throws some real-life cryptominer and web-browsers plugins using WebAssembly module.
Along the talk, I will only used open source tools.
In part three of our mini-series (see part #1 & part #2) describing how cybercrime actors are using the Ethereum blockchain for fraudulent means, we analyze a phishing tactic that used a smart contract address. Interestingly, this smart contract is not unique and the exact same closed-source bytecode is used in more than 130 thousand smart contracts.
Phishing on Forums/Telegram.
Quick analysis of the Smart contract Bytecode
Who is behind 0xAf1931c20ee0c11BEA17A41BfBbAd299B2763bc0?