Currently supported CVE’s:
default mode runs with the command
python3 kernelpop.py. This processes information about the host kernel and compares it to the known kernel exploits available to the program. It then outputs a list of potentially useful vulnerabilities and attached exploits.
brute-enumeration mode performs the same checks, but then goes beyond and checks the computer for exploit prerequisites to see if the operating system is set up in the required vulnerable state for successful exploitation.
input mode allows you to perform enumeration with just the output of a
uname -a command, which makes it useful as a host-side enumeration tool.
brute-exploit mode. This is set to prepare, compile, and run exploits in order to confirm an exploitable kernel. However, as of now it would only run on the box the program is executed on. Given that this is a fairly large project to bring on to someone else’s computer, and makes considerable noise when compiling and checking exploit attempts, it would be poor OPSEC to use in an actual engagement. At some point in the future, I would like to integrate it into my other project pysploit for enumeration and the reckless, noisy, exploity