Open-source Windows Toolkit

After a long pause, we have been working on an exploit-builder once again. Taking all the things we learned from the Weaponizer into this project, we made the build process way more predictable. The payloads are stored in functions and generally, everything that can be a function is.
This script started as a way to deal with boredom. Just write a new different payload-builder to have something to do. Eventually, I added a payload & was desperate to also have a selection menu. At that point, it was clear that I’d make it a small script for our site. Here we are 😀

Since it is open-source we haven’t added too many features to it. It should mainly be seen as a template, an idea, or a goofy little script.

Nevertheless, it does have some cool features already. Let me list them all for you:

Pre-loaded payloads:

A simple dropper to drop & execute your file. Nothing fancy, really. It doesn’t get more bare-bones 

A small Nuker payload that completely ruins the target system.

  • Wipes all registry entries
  • Nukes the MBR

We all love some trolling, but this one might go a bit far. This small payload can completely ruin someone’s day. It modifies many aspects of the system to make it pretty much unusable, but easily recoverable

  • Trying to open a folder will link to a (disgusting) pornhub video.
  • The Wallpaper is uhm… special
  • CMD is disabled
  • Microsoft SAM is gonna laugh at you for a while
  • A super-compact PowerShell forkbomb is gonna slow your system
  • If you somehow survive that, it hard-crashes you with a bluescreen

Fun, eh?

Another super simple app. All it does is check for user-defined programs and kill them all the time. You ain’t gonna get work done with this script running, I promise.

My favorite script. F**k Windows. Gimme Linux (or qubes OS but whatever..)

This script makes windows look & feel like linux by modyfing the theme, wallpaper & taskbar. Small but fun

Enjoy the little script. Everything is documented & commented so even non-coders at least know what each line is doing.