It appears that the Petya/Nyeta/NotPetya ransomware campaign isn't really ransomware at all, but rather misdirection for a quieter campaign designed to install at least an information-stealing Trojan, and perhaps other malware. So don't pay the ransom; you won't get your files back that way.
Observers and investigators looking at Petya/Nyeta/NotPetya see a slow accumulation of circumstantial evidence pointing to Russian security organs. One interesting development: F-Secure believes it's found signs that EternalBlue was incorporated into the campaign's code before the ShadowBrokers released it in April, which suggests either a connection between the ShadowBrokers and Petya/Nyeta/NotPetya's controllers, or that the controllers had independent access to the exploit. More demands are heard in the US Congress for NSA to tell what it lost through leaks and what else might be out there.
The ShadowBrokers have upped their prices (June sales of exploit-of-the-month club memberships did so well they figure they can charge more in July) and also announced a "VIP service" whose precise shape and benefits are so far still unclear. Whatever it is, it can be yours for $130,000.
WikiLeaks has opened Vault7 again, this time with "OutlawCountry." They claim it's a CIA-developed tool for exploiting Linux systems.
In industry news, Zscaler is reported to be moving toward an IPO with a $2 billion valuation.
The cyber-disinformation-sparked crisis in the Gulf continues unabated.
Russia has called for an international crackdown on cybercrime, to which one can only say, sure you're right, Mr. Peskov. "Stop me before I hack again," eh Vlad?