Ukraine's election systems were hacked over the weekend in an apparent attempt to disrupt that country's presidential vote. Manual ballot counting continues. CyberBerkut, the Russian-sympathizing (possibly Russian-controlled) hacktivist group claims responsibility.
Belgian's election systems also experienced problems, but those seem a simple bug, not an exploit.
New Zealand's FitzRoy supercomputer, property of the National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research has been hacked. The attack originated from a Chinese IP address, but New Zealand authorities cautiously point out that this could be misdirection. Observers say hackers may have been constructing a supercomputing botnet for application to cryptographic problems.
eBay continues its recovery from last week's data breach as new vulnerabilities in the online auction service are reported. The market responds quickly: both customer and investor confidence suffer.
Spotify warns that a customer account may have been hijacked, and promises a security fix soon.
Avast warns that some 400,000 user accounts in the company's forum may have been compromised.
China doubles down on tu quoque criticism of the US, and takes steps to exclude Microsoft, Cisco, IBM, and US consultants from its markets. The US considers denying visas to Chinese nationals wishing to attend BlackHat and other conferences.
Russia's Putin calls US security services "unprofessional" for letting Snowden abscond. Former KGB General Kalugin (whom Putin's own service unprofessionally let relocate to Maryland back in the 1990s) says that Snowden is being run by the FSB.
Federal prosecutors recommend a light sentence for Sabu, in view of his services as an informant.