The Financial Times traces the history of Russian cyber operations against Ukraine, which it suggests preceded the Crimean annexation by years.
Past Anonymous campaigns have fizzled often enough, but the cyber assault against World Cup sponsors has already achieved nuisance levels. Security experts think this time Anonymous have done a lot of preliminary work on quietly gaining access to its targets' networks.
Vodaphone's transparency report indicates that government surveillance in Vodaphone's markets is more widespread than hitherto suspected.
The FBI's good work notwithstanding, GOZeuS remains a threat globally.
"SimpleLocker" is in the wild: the first ransomware designed for Android.
OpenSSL warns its users to update their SSL.
Linksys updates firmware for its E4200 router, closing an authentication bypass vulnerability.
Microsoft is expected to issue eight fixes on Patch Tuesday. Among them will be patches to an IE 8 zero-day.
Financial institutions (long among the most cyber-savvy business) still lack confidence in their security controls. Energy utilities remain a prime critical infrastructure target, and observers wonder how secure their industrial control systems are.
Google pulls its competitors' collective nose with a study showing how little email is actually encrypted.
The US Secret Service wants automated help detecting social media sarcasm. A worthy goal, but difficult enough for actual humans, so observers are widely moved to skepticism.
It's the seventieth anniversary of D-Day, so spare a thought for the veterans of Gold, Juno, Sword, Utah, Omaha, and the drop zones behind them. (A thought for the French citizens who welcomed them, too.)