US warnings over probes of electrical power facilities name Russia as the source of the incidents. The probes themselves seem not to have reached operating as opposed to business networks, and both authorities and utilities say there's no immediate danger to either public safety or power distribution, but the involvement of at least one nuclear plant (Wolf Creek, in Kansas) has spooked the media. The warnings were raised by the FBI and the Department of Homeland Security; the Department of Energy is providing security assistance to threatened operators.
Connection of NotPetya to Russian groups generally thought responsible for attacks on Ukraine's power grid gives added point to the FBI and DHS warnings. As recovery from NotPetya continues, observers give authorities in the US and Europe generally high marks for their response, but warn it might be harder next time. And the costs exacted by NotPetya remains unknown, but it's thought they'll be high.
Copycat and Spydealer malware are infesting the Android ecosystem.
The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) announced it will promote the Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) as the standard for digital streaming. The decision is controversial: opponents say concerns about consumer protection weren't considered.
A brief bit of Russo-American cyber-comity at the G20 meetings proved a very false dawn. President Trump's noises on Twitter yesterday about possible cybersecurity collaboration between two countries were swiftly amended to, effectively, nice-idea-won't-happen. Whatever Foreign Minister Lavrov might say, the US continues to hold Russia responsible for hacking and influence operations during 2016's elections.