A cross-site scripting (XSS) attack is a type of cyber attack that involves injecting malicious code into a website or web application. The attacker's goal is usually to steal sensitive information, such as login credentials or financial data, or to execute malicious code on the victim's computer.
There are several ways that attackers can carry out XSS attacks. One common method is to inject malicious code into a form field or URL parameter on a website, which is then executed by the victim's web browser when the page is loaded. The attacker might also use techniques such as phishing or social engineering to trick the victim into clicking on a link that contains the malicious code.
To protect against XSS attacks, it is important to properly validate and sanitize user input, use content security policies to restrict the execution of malicious code, and implement security measures such as firewalls and intrusion detection systems. It is also a good idea to keep the web application and its dependencies up to date with the latest patches and security updates.
Reverse Sell Payload
The payload typically consists of a script that opens a new WebSocket connection to the attacker's server, and sets up a listener to receive commands from the server. Once the connection is established, the attacker can use it to execute commands on the victim's machine, or to steal sensitive information.
Example of a simple reverse shell payload:
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