Cyber espionage hits the Czech Foreign Ministry. Foreign Minister Lubomir Zaoralek declined to name suspects, but did say it appeared to be the work of a nation-state, and added pointedly that it looked a lot like last year's incursion into the US Democratic National Committee. Consensus opinion regards the email compromise as probably the work of Russian intelligence services.
US Central Command's WebOps information campaign against ISIS draws poor reviews from observers and whistleblowers who allege it's a slipshod effort marred by indifferent linguistic skills, tendentious self-assessments, and cronyism. However well or poorly counter-ISIS information operations may be doing against the Caliphate in cyberspace, it appears to other observers that kinetic pressure is beginning to fragment the aspiring terrorist state, and that such fragmentation is beginning to appear in ISIS's own information campaigns.
Cyber security in the healthcare sector continues to prompt eye-rolling from industry observers. In the UK, half the National Health Service trusts only scan their web applications for vulnerabilities annually (if that often). Looking at the sector as a whole, IBM offers despairing lyricism: it's "a leaky vessel in a stormy sea."
The FSB officers arrested by Russia are now being accused, officially, of ties to the US CIA. Shaltai-Boltai continues to draw official ire, playing a role in Russian affairs analogous to that WikiLeaks has played in American policy and opinion.
Spanish police say they've nabbed Phineas Phisher, of Hacking Team hack fame. But Mr. Phisher has since communicated that he's safe and still at large.