Iranian threat group Charming Kitten is building bogus websites purporting to be connected with Clearsky, the Israeli firm that's been tracking Charming Kitten for some time. Clearsky says the malicious site uses the URL clearskysecurity\[dot]net. The phishbait being dangled is Clearsky's reporting on the Iranian APT: the threat group copied pages from Clearsky's public reports and changed one of them to offer a "sign-in" option.
Hamas has succeeded in compromising smart phones belonging to Israeli soldiers by using a catphish on a dating app.
Facebook has received unpleasant scrutiny over its sharing of user data with third-parties. It appears that Google may have shared data originating with Gmail users. In this case, Google has enabled certain developers to access not just Gmail metadata, but the contents of emails themselves. It seems that Gmail users gave Mountain View permission to share reading rights to their emails when they agreed to the EULA.
Pirate Bay, which had been offline for about a week, has returned. Unfortunately it's returned with a cryptojacker added to its features.
Huawei has patched a TLS crypto bug affecting several products.
The European Union resumes deliberation over its proposed copyright law, regarded by opponents as a meme-killer at the very least, possibly worse. Sir Paul McCartney likes the law, but others do not: Wikipedia's Spanish, Italian, and Polish language service has been suspended in protest.
ZTE gets enough relief from US sanctions to update some of its products.
President Trump's tweeting scolds NSA over phone-call collection ("witch hunt").