The Internet Storm Center says the Spamhaus Project appears to be undergoing a denial-of-service attack. Anonymous Algeria takes down several hundred Chinese sites. Lacoon Security warns of spyphone malware that surveys data both on and transiting a phone. Hacker "Guccifer" publishes emails on the Benghazi consulate attack from the former US Secretary of State to Clinton consigliere Sidney Blumenthal.
Utilities continue to look for ways of shoring up their cyber security. The catch in Trend Micro's SCADA honeypot highlights the threat: thirty-nine attacks from fourteen nations over twenty-eight days hit two decoy networks.
Telenor is still recovering from what it calls a serious and sophisticated attack. Last week's release of celebrities' personal information, apparently perpetrated by Russian hackers nostalgic for the USSR, is linked to the Zeus kit.
Cyber crime at an Ohio pizza place may not bulk large in the big scheme of things, but an attack on Benny's Pizza in Marysville is disturbing and instructive. Small businesses are targets, it's expensive to recover (Benny's had to bring in forensic experts from Kansas), and attacks exact a heavy toll in law enforcement resources (here, the US Secret Service).
The cyber and SWAT attack on security journalist Brian Krebs (and accompanying hit on Ars Technica) may be traceable to a Connecticut twenty-year-old linked to last year's attack on Wired's Matt Honan.
Google rewards bughunter "Pinkie Pie" for partial inroads against Chrome (which still looks pretty secure).
The Royal Saudi Air Force wants cyber security support for its F-15 Strike Eagles.