#OpIsrael concludes with Israeli authorities dismissing the campaign as a nuisance, but warning that Israel and others cannot always assume such efforts will be so readily contained. Various Anonymous factions count coup against members of the Knesset and some ministerial offices.
Russian insiders, in what lawyers would hardly regard as an admission against interest, suggest to the Indian defense community that recent hacks of HAL and Sukhoi were mounted from (by?) the United States.
The Heartbleed vulnerability continues to roil enterprises worldwide. The Atlantic Wire and the Verge offer good rundowns of Heartbleed's significance. (Executive summary from the Wire: "You'll have to change all of your passwords, and temporarily avoid any site that is known to be vulnerable.") Many other experts offer detailed advice tailored to particular communities and their concerns.
FireEye draws attention to the ease with which state-of-the-art malware evades file-based sandboxing.
The New York Times describes the risks to which surprising and largely unexamined connections expose even well-defended enterprises.
Yesterday's obsequies for Windows XP include much rumination on why XP will continue to haunt us, and what can be done to lay its ghosts.
The energy sector continues to worry about its exposure to cyber attack: problems getting cyber insurance are particularly disturbing. So is closer regulatory scrutiny, and that's not confined to energy companies.
Financial markets scrutinize cyber companies: Symantec takes advice on fending off shareholder activism; investors try to decode FireEye's share price fluctuations.
Privacy advocates apparently gain ground in the US Congress and Administration.