Attacks on cryptocurrencies continue, and another exchange, crypto-to-crypto EtherDelta, is taken offline after it's hacked in the course of a theft. Illicit mining also continues: WordPress sites have, since Monday, been periodically subjected to brute-force attacks installing Monero miners.
North Korea (which has gotten around to denying involvement in WannaCry, calling the attribution "absurd") is drawing more suspicion of involvement in the theft that bankrupted the Youbit exchange.
Some observers harumph that the US has provided no real evidence of North Korean involvement in cyberattacks, and that US attributions shouldn't be accepted at face value. But the other four Five Eyes appear to agree, and Facebook and Microsoft seem to be taking down DPRK operators in the Lazarus Group. There are concerns surfacing now that Pyongyang will seek to disrupt the upcoming Winter Olympics, scheduled to be held in South Korea this coming February.
Similar skepticism about the US ban on Kaspersky software is surfacing in litigation.
In the US, Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (which authorizes collection of electronic communications by the National Security Agency) will sunset in ten days if it's not renewed. The Intelligence Community generally regards Section 702 as an essential authority for intelligence collection. Congressional efforts underway to reauthorize or at least extend the authority are controversial, facing skepticism from elements on both the left and right.
Recent alterations to the Wassenaar cyber arms control agreement continue to receive generally positive reviews, as protections for security researchers are incorporated into the framework.