1) Internal IP Address disclosure
On any IIS server where you get a 302 you can try stripping the Host header and using HTTP/1.0 and inside the response the Location header
could point you to the internal IP address:
Response disclosing the internal IP:
GET / HTTP/1.0

HTTP/1.1 302 Moved Temporarily
Cache-Control: no-cache
Pragma: no-cache
Server: Microsoft-IIS/10.0

2) Running web.config as an ASP file
Sometimes IIS supports ASP files but it is not possible to upload any file with .ASP extension. In this case, it is possible to use a web.config file
directly to run ASP classic codes:

The web.config file plays an important role in storing IIS7 (and higher) settings. It is very similar to a .htaccess file in Apache web server.
Uploading a .htaccess file to bypass protections around the uploaded files is a known technique. Some interesting examples of this technique are
accessible via the following GitHub repository: https://github.com/wireghoul/htshells
In IIS7 (and higher), it is possible to do similar tricks by uploading or making a web.config file. A few of these tricks might even be applicable to
IIS6 with some minor changes. The techniques below show some different web.config files that can be used to bypass protections around the file
resourceType=”Unspecified” requireAccess=”Write” preCondition=”bitness64″ />
Defaults extensions
PHP Server “`powershell .php .php3 .php4 .php5 .php7

Less known PHP extensions .pht .phps .phar .phpt .pgif .phtml .phtm .inc “`

ASP Server powershell .asp .aspx .config .cer and .asa # (IIS <= 7.5) shell.aspx;1.jpg # (IIS < 7.0) shell.soap JSP : .jsp, .jspx, .jsw, .jsv, .jspf, .wss, .do, .actions Perl: .pl, .pm, .cgi, .lib Coldfusion: .cfm, .cfml, .cfc, .dbm Removing protections of hidden segments Sometimes file uploaders rely on Hidden Segments of IIS Request Filtering such as APP_Data or App_GlobalResources directories to make the uploaded files inaccessible directly.However, this method can be bypassed by removing the hidden segments by using the following web.config file: xml < requestFiltering> Now, an uploaded web shell file can be directly accessible.
Creating XSS vulnerability in IIS default error page Often attackers want to make a website vulnerable to cross-site scripting by abusing the file
upload feature.
The handler name of IIS default error page is vulnerable to cross-site scripting which can be exploited by uploading a web.config file that contains
an invalid handler name (does not work in IIS 6 or below):

Rewriting or creating the web.config file can lead to a major security flaw. In addition to the above scenarios, different web.config files can be
used in different situations. I have listed some other examples below (a relevant web.config syntax can be easily found by searching in Google):
Re-enabling .Net extensions: When .Net extensions such as .ASPX are blocked in the upload folder.
Using an allowed extension to run as another extension: When ASP, PHP, or other extensions are installed on the server but they are not
allowed in the upload directory.
Abusing error pages or URL rewrite rules to redirect users or deface the website: When the uploaded files such as PDF or JavaScript files are
in use directly by the users.
Manipulating MIME types of uploaded files: When it is not possible to upload a HTML file (or other sensitive client-side files) or when IIS
MIME types table is restricted to certain extensions.
scriptProcessor=”fooo” resourceType=”Unspecified” requireAccess=”None” preCondition=”bitness64″ />
3) Microsoft IIS tilde character Vulnerability
You can try to enumerate folders and files inside every discovered folder (even if it’s requiring Basic Authentication) using this technique. The
main limitation of this technique if the server is vulnerable is that it can only find up to the first 6 letters of the name of each file/folder and the
first 3 letters of the extension of the files. You can use https://github.com/irsdl/IIS-ShortName-Scanner to test for this vulnerability
4) ASP.NET Trace.AXD enabled debugging
ASP.NET include a debugging mode and its file is called trace.axd. It keeps a very detailed log of all requests made to an application over a period
of time. This information includes remote client IP’s, session IDs, all request and response cookies, physical paths, source code information, and
potentially even usernames and passwords.
If you find an SSRF vulnerability in an ASP application, try reading trace.axd file. It contains logs of HTTP requests, you can find sensitive
information in there.

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