Swedish authorities report their Parliament's Website has sustained an attack, but as a matter of policy release no details or attribution while investigation continues.
India has moved to block GitHub and some thirty other sites on the grounds that they're being used as conduits for "anti-India" propaganda by ISIS sympathizers.
Gmail access within China appears partially restored.
Speculation over attribution of the Sony hack continues apace. The US National Security Council "stands by" the FBI's finding that North Korea did it, but various off-the-record statements elsewhere in the Government suggest the US is investigating a more complicated attribution involving hacktivists, skids, disgruntled insiders, extortionists, and hired guns, possibly colluding with, or acting under the direction of, the DPRK. Anti-War offers a somewhat over-heated denunciation of confirmation bias in attribution (itself offering a minor example of confirmation bias — terms like "neocon" and "Obamite" are symptomatic). Norse, an early critic of the DPRK thesis, discusses its own investigation in DarkMatters. The New York Times and Wall Street Journal publish accounts of Sony's reaction as the attack proceeded.
LizardSquad, perhaps departing from its customary stance of disinterested lulz and exposure of network vulnerabilities, is said to offer denial-of-service for a monthly subscription.
Card data stolen from OneStopParking have made it into criminal black markets. Banks warn Chick-fil-A that they're seeing evidence of a data breach.
On the last day of 2014 lots of people are happy to share their predictions for 2015.
Insurers look at the Sony hack and shape their offerings accordingly.