ISIS continues to post grim video online, and to reach its target demographic.
The US Navy mulls implications of potential Russian undersea cable tapping (or cutting).
Anonymous begins its promised "@OperationKKK."
The DCI–AOL–account–hacking Crackas with Attitude (still at large) release to Wikileaks some information related to US President Obama's national security transition team.
Vodaphone, which indicates that it stopped a potentially more serious breach before it got too far, discloses that 1827 customers may have had their personal data exposed. The telecom has blocked affected accounts.
Security experts take a look at TalkTalk's website and say they discern at least eleven vulnerabilities there. Some speculate such vulnerabilities may have attracted last month's hackers to the telecom. In the meantime British police arrest a third suspect in connection with the incident, this one a venerable twenty-year-old. TalkTalk's CEO Harding declines to resign.
There's much talk (as there often is) about the vastly expanded attack surface the burgeoning Internet-of-things is presenting. Some of that talk is fueled by newsman Ted Koppel's study of US power grid vulnerability to cyber attack (the Washington Post has a long précis by the author).
In industry news, HP has split, and the new Hewlett Packard Enterprise invites all to think of it as a startup. Investors discuss cyber story stocks FireEye and Imperva. Hacking Team returns to the lawful intercept market. Unicorn Avast plans no IPO earlier than 2017.
EU-US Safe Harbor seems set to return. UK's surveillance bill is debated, as is the US CISA.