Researchers report that LinkedIn may be exposing user emails.
Freenode warns users it's been breached, and advises them to change their passwords.
An SNMP-based denial-of-service attack is reported to be spoofing Google DNS servers. Mitigation appears, so far, to be largely successful.
Online fraud exacts an increasing cost from retailers, many of whom are, observers assert, rendered vulnerable by their inadequate network security measures.
Brookings publishes a study on "our cyborg future." The breathlessly stated topic suggests the legal complexities surrounding not only implanted networked devices, but also such increasingly ubiquitous personal tools as fitness trackers and smart phones. Not all such devices, the study argues, will be treated the same way by legal systems.
In industry news, SC Magazine looks at the effect Snowden's leaks have had on both the cyber sector and the criminal black market (from a market point-of-view, the effect in both places has been largely bullish).
Apple hangs tough on its approach to data security. Cisco looks at railways and sees a market for Internet-of-things services and security. Comcast denies (with justice, thinks Ars Technica) rumors that it's shutting down Tor users.
NIST issues a draft instruction covering the security of "reproduction devices" — printers, copiers, and the like.
A Russian official frames the content of Russian information operations in the Baltic: Ukraine provides the template.
The latest Snowden leaks prompt calls from German companies for more national control over cloud services. They also prompt reflections on how agencies might direct whistleblowing into less destructive channels.