Hacktivists strike Philippine government sites to protest new cyber legislation they regard as prejudicial to free speech. Some not-for-profit sites in that country are also defaced, this vandalism the work of some motiveless knuckleheads from Indonesia's Gantengers Crew.
University of Liverpool researchers demonstrate a WiFi virus that spreads virally, from infected device to uninfected devices. Unrelated WiFi issues lead analysts to advise Apple users to avoid unsecured WiFi networks until they apply newly available patches for iOS and MacOS.
Email-delivered e-ticket malware hits British Airways customers. (Aviation industry analysts warn, coincidentally, of a growing cyber threat to the sector.)
The IE zero-day exploit continues to make a nuisance of itself in the wild: Symantec and Bromium offer useful warnings and analysis.
As feared and forecast, ZeuS makes a successful raid on some Salesforce customers. More Android malware shows up in Tor.
A test version of Microsoft's EMET (recently the subject of an attack-bypass-code demonstration) is out.
Mt. Gox's collapse prompts divergent views of crypto-currencies' future(s): crisis or opportunity? In either case, greater regulation is likely.
CNBC toots out some conventional wisdom on investing in cyber companies.
ICANN's Security and Stability Advisory Committee has some interesting perspective and advice on denial-of-service attacks.
In the US, DARPA announces research into component security. Also, NSA's inspector general explains why Snowden should have taken his concerns to the IG.