The pro-Assad Syrian Electronic Army reappears with show-the-flag defacements of Endurance Group hosting companies. Pro-ISIS hackers continue their campaign against small-town-America targets-of-opportunity. Their messaging in this Wisconsin cycle is less fluent and more violent than other sympathizers' cyber vandalism has tended to be. Saudi hackers strike the website of the US Army's Picatinny Arsenal; they appear to have no political sponsors and no motive beyond the lulz.
Nigeria has succeeded in holding elections, despite hacking and widespread bugs in the country's (reportedly untested) biometric identification system, perhaps offering a case study in resilience.
GitHub copes with a large denial-of-service attack. It appears to originate in China, and seems to target anti-censorship tools.
Interpol and Kaspersky identify a threat to the block chain on which cryptocurrencies depend.
Uber logins are appearing for sale on the black market, going price $1 each.
Optus, Australia's second largest telecom, agrees to undergo an independent audit after sustaining three privacy breaches.
Chat-based collaboration platform Slack discloses it was hacked last month, and describes remediation it's undertaking on behalf of its users.
The iOS and OS X library AFNetwork has been patched to fix a man-in-the-middle vulnerability.
A new domain, .bank, expected to appear this summer, is said to be designed to bring more security to financial transactions.
University of Alabama Birmingham researchers announce development of a gesture-based mobile security approach.
Students of globalization paradoxically call for IT autarky in the service of national security.
Europol and the FBI are both really uncomfortable with widespread crypto.