A new Jihadist online presence caters to foreign fighters coming to Syria. Reviews call it very slick, but the perceived need for a social media reboot may suggest some shaky ISIS messaging (and failure to meet expectations). The UK's PM Cameron announces a major anti-radicalization initiative: it too will operate to a significant extent online. US police get advice on developing threat intelligence from online sources.
A contractor processing visa services for the UK's Home Office inadvertently releases applicants' personal data.
Anonymous goes after Canada's RCMP and succeeds in crashing one of the Mounties' sites.
Elsewhere in Canada, the adultery impresarios at AshleyMadison's parent company work to secure their clients' data. Legal observers expect lots of action: in addition to "the standard class action suits" (as Legaltech News calls them), they're on the qui vive for a spike in divorce filings.
Zero-days exposed in the HackingTeam incident surface in attacks against targets in Japan. Italian police continue to investigate former employees of the lawful-intercept shop, and observers speculate that both the HackingTeam and AshleyMadison affairs offer lessons on insider threats.
Microsoft pushes out a critical Windows patch to close a vulnerability exposed by the HackingTeam breach.
Chatham House offers a contrarian take on cyber threats: cyberspace, their study says, is less dangerous than the FUD would have you believe.
Insurance, accounting, and cyber security companies offer perspective on how boards should manage cyber risk.
Comments on US Wassenaar implementation closed yesterday, with many stakeholders serving up a lot of skepticism.