Southwest Airlines has resumed normal operations after overcoming connectivity problems induced by "system issues." The Wall Street Journal reports that the incident appears to have been an IT system glitch, not a cyberattack.
Among the alerts CISA issued yesterday was one concerning a vulnerability in ThroughTech's P2P Software Development Kit, a supply chain risk for networked camera vendors who use the P2P SDK. The risk the vulnerability poses is unauthorized viewing of video. Nozomi has published an account of the issue.
BleepingComputer confirms that Paradise ransomware source code has been leaked online to participants in the XSS hackers' forum.
Motherboard reports that a ransomware gang, left nameless to avoid encouraging them, has turned to sextortion in addition to encryption and data theft. The hoods are threatening to release nude images of people associated with the organization they've targeted.
Eric Geller tweeted this morning that the Senate Homeland Security Committee has voted to send the nominations of Chris Inglis and Jen Easterly to the full Senate for confirmation. Inglis is prospective National Cyber Director, Easterly in line to direct CISA.
The summit between Presidents Biden and Putin is currently underway in Geneva. The American side is expected to raise Russian complicity in cybercrime. The Russian side is expected to offer extradition of criminals to the US if the US will honor similar Russian extradition requests. The Guardian is following the summit's progress. (The New York Times observes that summits are now about cyber the way they were once about nuclear weapons.)