The Estonian Foreign Ministry has come under cyber attack: no official attribution, yet. Intelligence analysts speculate on Russia's next moves after Crimea, and unsurprisingly cyber campaigns (cheap, deniable, low-risk) figure prominently among the likely options they present.
Another Syrian Electronic Army phishing expedition against Microsoft is disclosed.
GovInfoSecurity continues its informative series on the sad disappearance of Malaysian Flight 370. The publication points out issues the inquiry shares with cyber investigations: insider threats, deletion of key data, difficulty of sharing potentially crucial information, and possible supply chain corruption. Obviously these don't explain (yet) the aircraft's disappearance, but they do raise challenges familiar to cyber security practitioners.
The BlackOS malware management kit is for sale on the black market, fetching $3800 for an annual subscription.
Al Qaeda's magazine "Inspire" throws upstate New York into high dudgeon as helpful jihadists point out that Buffalo is an attractive cyber (and kinetic) target. To the northwest, Manitoba fears cyber attacks on hydropower. Power grids would be high-payoff cyber targets on both sides of the US-Canadian border.
Observers doubt banks are fully prepared for Windows XP's afterlife.
Ponemon finds cyber risks to the health care system. Cyber testing of the US Indian Health System affords corroboration.
Following disappointing financials, Symantec's CEO is out.
Hacker code-sharing site Full-Disclosure is gone, a casualty of data-overload and litigation threat.
France's DGSE may have been spying on Canada. (And not only did they probe les cousins, but they hid behind Babar to do so.)
Turkey clamps down on Twitter.