The threatened (and appallingly named) "electronic Holocaust" against Israel fails to produce much more, so far, than relatively easily contained and remediated cyber vandalism.
ISIS continues to recruit through social media: South African police are cracking down on local efforts.
The Guardian publishes an interesting interview with some of the people behind "Anonymous International," which you may know better under their Russian name, "Sholtai Boltai." Sholtai Boltai's the outfit that claimed coup against Russian President Medvedev and various oligarchs.
Indonesian hacktivists of "Indonesia Cyber Freedom" deface a United Nations subdomain. They claim a puritanical commitment to exposing security lapses as their motive, which seems a long way of saying "lulz."
Reports claim that Linux Australia has warned users of a malware infection in its servers.
A new Chrome hack is demonstrated.
Venafi warns that, while most big companies have patched for Heartbleed, they're still vulnerable because too many of them haven't also reviewed and revoked implicated certificates.
Bitglass completes an experiment in cyber criminology, setting fictitious personal information as hacker-bait and tracing the data's progress through the dark web. It concludes that the cyber black market is mature, accessible, and liquid.
Much of that black market is state-sponsored, or state-encouraged, or at least state-tolerated, according to some reporting in SC Magazine, which rounds up the usual suspects. (They're looking at you, Russia.)
The US Federal Aviation Administration delays a cyber security procurement as it investigates recent hack.
Mozilla updates Firefox.
Reuters claims attacks on critical infrastructure have been seriously underreported.