Anonymous looks at Daesh and sees Turkey, claiming responsibility for a large distributed denial-of-service attack on Turkish servers. Their declared motive is Turkey's alleged (by Anonymous) support for ISIS.
NATO assesses ISIS/Daesh threats to its networks as low. Most concerns internationally focus on Daesh online recruitment and inspiration, with secondary worries about the terrorists' use of the Internet for command-and-control. The United Nations Security Council promises a cyber move against ISIS in cyberspace, and US authorities work on their own information operations response. (For what they're up against, see the New York Times piece on ISIS recruitment.)
The Wall Street Journal reports that Iran gained access to the controls of a small downstate New York dam in 2013. In itself not serious, it was seen as an alarming bellwether.
Cyber rioting in the Caucasus flares as Armenian hackers release sensitive information from Azerbaijani ministerial servers.
The now-patched Juniper firewalls' vulnerability is seen as having national security implications and as offering an object lesson in the risks of backdoors. The FBI is said to be investigating.
A now-fired staffer in Senator Sanders's US presidential campaign improperly accessed rival Clinton campaign data on Democratic National Committee (DNC) servers. The DNC has barred Sanders from its resources; Sanders is suing.
Xbox and PlayStation may be in the crossfire of a skid civil war between LizardSquad and PhantomSquad adherents.
President Obama signed cyber security legislation over the weekend. Observers' reactions seem to turn upon whether they prefer more liability protection to more privacy guarantees.