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If the clients were given IPs via DHCP, you could perform some kind of ARP poisoning attack. Essentially, when a computer broadcasts to determine what MAC the router IP has, you respond with your MAC before the router can respond with its MAC. Another option is to masquerade as an access point and trick the clients into connecting to your fake access ...


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Or maybe it is bluetooth? I found something like that: Bluetooth PAN and this, which says My Mac reports very similar IP addresses for both, starting with 172.20.10 and differing only in the last octet. It seems like you could be able to get IP address for a bluetooth connection like that. Try to investigate more into it, because from what I saw, ...


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As far as I am aware, no, it is not possible to be assigned two different MAC addresses simultaneously on the same interface. If you are sure your encryption is WPA2-PSK, an attacker would have to use a word-list to crack your password. The easier your password is, the easier this can be done. Make sure your passwords to both your wifi and your router are ...


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You haven't noted the security algorithms in place on the access point, (Edit: just noticed that you did. Leaving the rest of the post intact though) but there are some that are insecure enough to be either effectively plain-text or trivial to crack the password to. 3 minutes seems more than reasonable for an automated attack on, say, WEP. As far as the ...


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Well, the MAC address prefixes C0:9F:42 and E0:C9:7A are both registered to Apple according to the IEEE: http://www.ieee.org/netstorage/standards/oui.txt, so it's some Apple device, probably. Turn the iPhone off, reset the router, check the address assignments, turn the iPhone on, and See What Happens.™ Alternatively, you should be able to see the ...


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EvilFOCA will introduce you to a few common network MITM concepts. It runs on Windows and is very easy to setup and control.



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