The G20 summit seems to have been largely undisturbed by hacktivism, but there are reports of widespread Chinese government intrusion into Australian media networks, and of unattributed RAT-enabled surveillance of pro-Tibetan protestors in Brisbane.
The other dog that didn't bark over the weekend was the threatened Anonymous action protesting Israeli policy concerning the al Aksa mosque.
In the US, NOAA confirms that its weather data were interrupted by a probable Chinese cyber attack (and the agency receives criticism for its delay in notifying Congress). The State Department shut down its unclassified email system for security upgrades; reports suggest the Department noticed "anomalies" around the time the White House unclassified networks were hacked, and that these prompted the security enhancements.
Attacks on NATO and European governments conducted through Tor networks appear, says F-Secure, to be the work of a state. F-Secure primly leaves that state unnamed, but it's widely held to be Russia.
Other research into Tor finds that its users can be de-anonymized through traffic analysis.
A new ransomware variant treats victims as if they were prospective customers, offering them one free decryption.
A new Bashlite variant attacks routers and other devices running on BusyBox.
US-CERT warns against Masque; Apple says Masque is a minor issue.
Microsoft users experience problems with last week's Schannel patch.
In industry news, companies increase cyber security spending, and hire cyber firms for wider consultation. KPMG buys German cyber firm P3. Businesses increasingly see cyber insurance coverage as a necessity.
Chinese authorities arrest WireLurker suspects.