A hacker defaces a Lithuanian army site to announce (falsely, obviously, but it needs to be said) that NATO was preparing an incursion into Russia's Kaliningrad enclave, a minor episode that should nonetheless inspire thought about cyber Tokin Gulf Incidents (as opposed to cyber Pearl Harbors).
Al Qaeda and ISIS are reported to have adopted various encryption tools to defeat the cyber surveillance the groups are under. Pakistan's government announces its intention to take on jihadist information operators, but observers doubt they've got the wherewithal to do so effectively.
The US Congress gives the Office of Personnel Management a very uncomfortable ritual grilling (its director was offered the opportunity to apologize and resign; she declined) as lessons continue to be drawn from OPM's breach. China's government still denies involvement, albeit in the context of general condemnations of hacking as such, but US investigators say they've got "high confidence" China was involved.
Received an email from Angela Merkel? It's unlikely the German chancellor is using a Polish domain.
New phone exploits are discussed. Typosquatting facilitates scareware distribution. Small businesses are being disrupted with low-tech scams.
Cyber threats to aircraft draw attention at the Paris Airshow.
Adobe patches Adobe Photoshop Creative Cloud (CC) and Bridge CC.
Practitioners share incident response and recovery advice.
Former US Department of Homeland Security Assistant Secretary for Policy Baker debunks surveillance myths, indelicately desiring their purveyors to render backdoor obeisance.
The FBI investigates the St. Louis Cardinals baseball club for alleged intrusion into non-rival Houston Astros' systems.