Wikileaks gets sour reviews for doxxing DCI Brennan's family. "Crackas with Attitude" are still at large, for now, but might profit from the example of the Long Island teens who hacked their high school to goose their grades: they're looking at jail time.
Vulnerabilities are found in the Network Time Protocol and receive quick fixes.
Malvertising exhibits growing plausibility and sophistication. Of particular concern are signs that it's evolved clickless infection capabilities.
Magneto says that sites compromised with the Neutrino exploit kit were unpatched.
Wired and Scientific American dispute the seriousness of car hacking, and how any automotive cyber vulnerabilities ought to be reported.
SCADA vulnerabilities are for sale on the black market, and they go for a song, according to Forbes. You can buy them for about $8000, or the price (in Maryland) of a used 2007 Chevy Silverado.
More patches are out: Apple, Cisco, the NTP foundation, and Oracle.
Observers wonder who'll secure the IoT, why endpoint security is making a comeback, and why incident response and remediation still takes so long.
IT and legal departments squabble over who owns data management (and, really, this squabble's over ownership of risk management).
Cyber security stocks dipped yesterday in apparent profit-taking.
Microsoft eyes acquisition of Secure Islands.
The US House passes legislation that would grant foreigners a right of judicial redress should US law enforcement violate their data privacy. This is seen as a move toward restoration of Safe Harbor. CISA, now before the Senate, draws tepid to chilly reviews.