Anonymous counts coup against Belgian governmental sites, including the Prime Minister's own.
A new zero-day hits Adobe Flash, apparently effective even against fully patched versions. Trend Micro attributes the infections to Pawn Storm, a threat group that's operated a long-running cyber espionage campaign, many of whose targets have been journalists. Many speculate that it's a Russian government operation (apply the usual denials, disclaimers, and dudgeon).
Rapid7 and Knowledge Consulting Group report finding a command-injection vulnerability in HP's SiteScope tool.
Proofpoint warns that the Vawtrak Trojan is back, and in a more virulent form.
US-CERT issues a warning about the Dridex peer-to-peer malware, mostly implicated in theft of banking credentials. But there's some good news here as well: a British-American law enforcement operation has succeeded in disrupting the criminal network that served Dridex up.
The Poodle vulnerability that barked so loudly last year appears to be exiting with a whimper.
Symantec warns that Android ransomware authors are using Google design principles to come up with more plausible, more effective bait.
A researcher demonstrates that Wi-Fi jamming is not only easier than generally believed, but it's cheaper, too.
Microsoft, Google, Adobe, and SAP issue patches. Microsoft SQL Server 2005 approaches the end of its life.
ICS security maven Joe Weiss will make our flesh creep in tonight's Nova documentary "CyberWar Threat."
The industry continues to process Dell's acquisition of EMC. Northrop Grumman protests Raytheon's $1B DHS cyber contract. Rapid7 buys Logentries; Wombat buys ThreatSim.
Observers still puzzle over the Sino-American cyber agreement.