Thailand's imposition of martial law gives its military powers of censorship. Expect Internet restrictions, as well as information operations and retaliatory hacktivism.
Colombia's hacking scandal retains its legs in current electoral news.
Two major criminal indictments have significant policy, diplomatic, and cyber implications. China has, as expected, reacted strongly to US indictment of five PLA officers on charges they hacked US corporate networks. Chinese denials of wrongdoing are accompanied with harsh and direct tu quoque accusations of US economic cyber espionage. No one seriously expects PLA defendants to appear in the US District Court for the Western District of Pennsylvania, but the indictment is an unambiguous public rebuke to the Chinese government, to be considered as much a diplomatic as a legal action. Observers see the accusation as an attempt to shift discussion of cyber crime and cyber conflict away from surveillance and traditional espionage toward industrial spying and the economic damage it does. Chinese retaliation is seen as effectively inevitable: the banishment of Windows 8 from Chinese government computers is widely regarded as the first shot.
The second legal action is the roundup of BlackShades RAT distributors and customers. The BlackShades creepware kit enables many forms of remote access (most famously remote control of webcams). The arrests are notable because they attack the demand side of a criminal cyber market, and also because of the degree of international coordination involved, stretching from North America to Europe.
Other risks, of course, remain out there: ransomware, Heartbleed, and others. Stay safe.