Anonymous continues to deface Israeli military and intelligence service websites. Iranian hackers acting in professed sympathy with Gaza Palestinians attack an Israeli job-seeker site and expose 70,000 users' personal information. Der Spiegel reports that Israeli security services were monitoring US Secretary of State Kerry's communications during recent negotiations over the Gaza crisis.
Russian authorities may block access to BBC sites in retaliation for the British service's interviews of a Siberian autonomy activist.
G-Data sees the IcoScript RAT using email (including Yahoo and Gmail) for command-and-control.
McAfee researchers say an Android RAT masquerading as Kaspersky Mobile Services is prospecting Polish Android users.
Sandboxing and code emulation may be approaching the end of their useful lives as defenses against zero-days, claims a senior Juniper software architect — demo coming today at BSides Las Vegas.
CryptoWall continues to rake in the Bitcoins.
Malvertising worries rise. The "Magnitude" pop-up exploit kit's success on the black market shows that cybercriminals have learned a lesson or two from the arrest of Blackhole's Paunch — they've grown cagier and harder to finger.
Sophos runs a "honeybot" and tells what they learned about botnet formation.
Cisco, Evernote, and Synology fix some vulnerabilities.
Threatpost sees a silver lining in Snowden's leaks — a wave of innovation — as others see a dark cloud of damage — better terrorist cyber tradecraft.
Target's breach proves costlier than once thought. Kaspersky and Symantec deny they've been banned in China. Haystax buys NetCentrics. Verdasys rebrands as Digital Guardian.
China sternly warns Microsoft not to interfere with monopoly probes.