Linux Bash Script To Discover The Netblocks, Or Ranges, Owned By The Target Organization
A Linux Bash script to discover the netblocks, or ranges, (in CIDR notation) owned by the target organization during the intelligence gathering phase of a penetration test. This information is maintained by the five Regional Internet Registries (RIRs):
ARIN (North America)
RIPE (Europe/Asia/Middle East)
LACNIC (Latin America)
In addition to netblocks and IP addresses, Autonomous System Numbers (ASNs) are also of interest. ASNs are used as part of the Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) for uniquely identifying each network on the Internet. Target organizations may have their own ASNs due to the size of their network or as a result of redundant service paths from peered service providers. These ASNs will reveal additional netblocks owned by the organization.
ipcalc (for RIPE, APNIC, LACNIC, AfriNIC queries)
A note on LACNIC before diving into the usage. LACNIC only allows queries of either network range, ASN, Org Handle, or PoC Handle. This does not help us in locating these values based upon the organization’s name. They do however publish a list of all assigned ranges on a publically accessible FTP server, along with their rate-limiting thresholds. So, there is an accompanying data file, which the script checks for, used to perform LACNIC queries locally. The script includes an update option -r, that can be used to update this data on an interval of your choosing. The approximate run time is just shy of 28 hours.
The script with no specified options will query ARIN and a pool of BGP route servers. The route server is selected at random at runtime. The -h option lists the help:
The options may be used in any combination, all, or none. Unfortunately, none of the “other” RIRs note the actual CIDR notation of the range, so
ipcalc is used to perform this function. If it is not installed on your system, the script will install it for you.
At the prompts, enter the organization name, the email domain, and whether country codes are used as part of the email. If answered Y to country codes, you will be prompted as to whether they precede the domain name or are appended to the TLD. A directory will be created for the output files in /tmp/. If the directory is found to exist, you will be prompted whether to overwrite. If answered N, a time stamp will be appended to the directory name.
The script queries each RIR, as well as a BGP route server, prompting along the way as to whether records were located. Upon completion, three files will be generated: a CSV based on Org Handle, a CSV based on PoC Handle, and a line delimited file of all located raanges in CIDR notation.
Cancelling the script at any time will remove any temporary working files and the directory created for the resultant output files.
It should be noted that, due to similarity in some organization names, you could get back results not related to the target. The CSV files will provide the associated handles and URLs for further validation where necessary. It is also possible that employees of the target organization used their corporate email address to register their own domains. These will be found within the results as well.
Running with Docker
docker build -t hardcidr .
Building the hardcidr image
docker run -v $(pwd):/tmp -it hardcidr
Running the container. Output will be saved to current directory
For more information, check out the blog post on the TrustedSec website: Classy Inter-Domain Routing Enumeration