A low-grade virus hits Israeli Facebook users as that country prepares to weather Anonymous' threatened OpIsrael on Monday. The hacktivist collective's vandalism of North Korean sites this week may offer a preview. (Anonymous also mounts denial-of-service attacks against affiliated (?) news source Indiegogo for, effectively, trademark infringement, although how such infringement is possible among anarcho-syndicalists remains baffling.)
Wells Fargo undergoes another denial-of-service attack and US banks resign themselves to this being the new normal: Citi unofficially thinks of Wednesday as "DDoS Day." Vendors work on DDoS defenses.
ICANN's new top-level domains (like ".corp") carry risks because they're often used internally to name machines. Security analysts recommend enterprises mitigate the risk by no longer issuing "internal name" certificates.
Dell SecureWorks and BitDefender warn of new Android malware. Some of it appears to have been developed by Chinese espionage services (whom the Economist calls alarmingly "unabashed").
Sino-American cyber tensions continue, and Apple (under American scrutiny for its Foxconn connection and Chinese displeasure for insufficient compliance with censorship) seems caught in the middle. Ten US trade groups (TechAmerica and the US Chamber of Commerce among them) send a letter to Congress objecting to new restrictions on Government procurement of Chinese hardware.
HP board resignations may foreshadow major changes.
Virginia announces a new partnership to develop the Commonwealth's cyber labor force. As reports suggest a Federal cyber talent shortage that universities aren't addressing, the University of Maryland Baltimore County expands its cyber security offerings.
Russia and Ukraine make arrests in the Carberp botnet case.