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I found the following two different pattern in some hacked javascript files.

<!--2d3965-->  some code  <!--/2d3965-->

/*2d3965*/ some code /*/2d3965*/

I am able to remove the first pattern from the file using this command:

sed -i 's/<!--2d3965-->.*<!--\/2d3965-->//g' javascript_file.js

but not able to remove the second pattern using similar command:

sed -i 's/\/\*2d3965\*\/.\+\/\*\/2d3965\*\///g' javascript_file.js

What's correct syntax to remove the second pattern?

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Wouldn't it be easier to just revert to your backups that you have in your version control system? –  Zoredache Sep 12 '13 at 17:44
    
The hackers were nice enough to mark exactly where they injected code? And you trust those markers? The only reasonable course of action is to restore from backups. –  200_success Sep 12 '13 at 17:52
    
This is a common attack, actually. –  ewwhite Sep 12 '13 at 17:53
    
Yes, I have the backup. Just want to setup a monitor script to delete those code immediately when it find it. –  garconcn Sep 12 '13 at 18:00
1  
Seriously? You think the next compromise will look identical to the last one? Wouldn't a better check be to calculate a cryptography hashs of the files, and watch for changes? That combined with actually identifying and fixing the vulnerability so it can't happen again? –  Zoredache Sep 12 '13 at 18:13

1 Answer 1

The code I've used for this type of attack on .php, .js and .html files is:

perl -p -i.orig -0 -e 's/<\?\s*#([0-9a-z]{6})#.*#\/\1#\s*\?>//gs; s/<\!--([0-9a-z]{6})-->.*<!--\/\1-->//gs;'

Annoying... You should figure out how the attacker got in and check the health of your backups as well. I had to run the above on 4 million files once because the backups were also tainted.

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Thanks. I will test this first. –  garconcn Sep 12 '13 at 18:02
    
@garconcn Did this work? –  ewwhite Sep 13 '13 at 12:03

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