Nuisance-level cyber vandalism appears in South Asia, the Middle East, and North America. Some defaced Israeli websites promise a "cyber war" on July 7 (anniversary of the Peel Commission's 1937 recommendation to partition Palestine). In the US, NASA sees some of its websites defaced.
Seculert sees Chinese fingerprints on current cyber attacks against South Korea.
Opera browser software sustains an infrastructure attack enabled by a stolen cert. HP finds, and works to fix, a backdoor in older versions of its StoreOnce backup products. German researchers find vulnerabilities in web content management systems.
Facebook's problem with shadow profiles remains unresolved, as researchers claim the social network has been less than fully forthcoming about risks to personal information.
British government austerity will not extend to cyber: that portion of the budget will rise 3.4%.
Those interested in attribution may find Dark Reading's "CSI: Cyberattack" a good non-specialist overview.
Slate attempts to untangle fact from fiction in the PRISM affair. There's a great deal of Cold War resonance in recent commentary, from the two-person rule to Russian and Chinese opposition. The diplomatic effect of Snowden's leaks has been significant. They may also have handed al Qaeda valuable opsec pointers—observers see signs of the terrorist organization trimming its digital activities in response to the leaks.
A Chinese lawyer pluckily uses the PRISM affair to call upon China to disclose its own surveillance programs. He's unsuccessful, of course—mutual cyber disarmament has never been part of the Chinese (or Russian, for that matter) game.