Much political hacktivism around the world over the weekend. The Syrian Electronic Army defaces PayPal UK and eBay websites, Pakistani hackers count coup with claims of 2000 intrusions into Indian sites, and the Svoboda Party (described by Hack Read as "neo-fascist") vandalizes thirty Ukrainian government and media websites.
Yahoo! works to contain (and claims to have done so successfully) last week's attack on Yahoo Mail.
Telecom companies Orange and Bell Canada sustain separate attacks. The criminals in the Bell Canada incident were apparently after sensitive small business data.
A banking Trojan exploits an Android debugging feature in a novel way by using enabled Developer Option as a backdoor into devices.
Daily Motion is still infected and still serving up fake AV malware.
Russia's English-language customs site is hacked, as are sites belonging to the UK's National Health Service.
Romanian police (with a technical assist from Bitdefender) unpack a seized Reveton/Icepol server.
In industry news, investors are watching cyber security start-ups closely. The usual darlings are mentioned in dispatches, but Israeli companies are also entering the market with some éclat.
The Target breach prompts businesses to reevaluate cyber insurance and disclosure policies.
Google may be selling Motorola to Lenovo, but it's keeping Motorola's patents.
High-ranking GCHQ cyber official Andrew France retires to join security startup Darktrace.
Observers comment on and summarize the forthcoming NIST cyber framework. Experts advise businesses on avoiding drive-by malware attacks and recovering from collateral reputational damage.
Legal observers in the US warn of a rise in "COURTINT."