A large distributed denial-of-service campaign continues to disrupt Turkey's servers. Online banking has been worrisomely affected, with other sectors sustaining various degrees of disruption. The [dot]tr domain has been under attack since around December 14, and the government has resorted to blocking inbound foreign traffic in an effort to mitigate the campaign's effects. Anonymous claims credit for the operation, which it maintains is retaliation for Turkish support of ISIS (which Turkey naturally denies).
Anonymous also claims to have averted — through its own infiltration of ISIS communications, perhaps shared with various governments — a significant terrorist action in Italy. Italian authorities have nothing to say on the matter.
ISIS/Daesh over the weekend posted a new video mocking the Saudi-led coalition against extremism. ISIS sympathizers also took a poke at university websites in New Jersey. The fight against ISIS makes for strange bedfellows: Russian intelligence services are said to be cooperating closely with Afghanistan's Taliban against Daesh.
No government seems to have an answer to Daesh recruiting and inspirational chatter. Frustration moves some officials and policy wonks in the US to talk up measures to restrict strong encryption or access to jihadist websites. And China enacts a law that mandates backdoors, but this is overdetermined: it would have been attractive in any case.
A nominally independent Iranian group claims credit for the New York dam hack; downstate officials continue to press the Feds for details.
The recently disclosed Juniper Networks issues remain under investigation. Many observers perceive some government's hand in the matter.