Weekend disruptions to China's Internet have ceased, but no one appears to have any idea of who committed the successful denial-of-service attack. No one who's talking, at any rate: journalists complain the story's being censored.
Dell SecureWorks warns that hacktivists are showing greater variety in their attacks. Palestinian hacktivists use a domain registry attack against Google, and Anonymous (despite braggadocio still sluggish) has significantly increased Pastebin membership.
Researchers attack the Dropbox client, demonstrating that well-obfuscated Python applications can indeed be reverse-engineered.
The Register calls Poison Ivy the AK-47 of remote-access Trojans, useful to state espionage services and script kiddies alike.
Russia continues to serve as a leading hacker talent pool, and Brazil's cyber security fails to keep pace with the country's growing importance to the global economy.
No fresh news on last week's Nasdaq flash freeze, which may or may not have been caused by an attack, but the episode seems to have inflicted significant reputational damage.
Cyber legal talent, like its technical cousin, is in short supply, Cyber talent continues to become pricier.
ARM positions itself for the Internet-of-things by acquiring Sensinode.
New reports detail how Snowden accessed and stole NSA files, and security experts draw lessons any enterprise might apply. (Above all, compartment information and control privileges.)
The US Congress prepares for close scrutiny of electronic surveillance law. General Alexander testifies on the state of US offensive cyber capabilities (they're the best in the world, but other states are catching up).
Lulz snitch Sabu's sentencing is again delayed.