Presidents Trump and Putin are meeting in Helsinki, Finland, today. The meetings are said to be one-on-one (interpreters excepted). This is apparently both presidents' preference.
The summit is expected to be complicated by Friday's announcement of the US indictment of twelve Russian intelligence officers belonging to the GRU on charges related to the hacking of US political targets—mostly the Democratic National Committee and the Clinton campaign—during the 2016 election cycle. The members of Fancy Bear are said to have accomplished their intrusion through spearphishing, and both DCLeaks and Guccifer 2.0 are alleged to be Russian false identities. The indictment also touches on money-laundering: the GRU operators are alleged to have mined Bitcoin to pay for their infrastructure in a deniable and unobtrusive way.
President Trump is expected to bring up the indictment in some fashion; many in Congress want it to be brought up firmly and frankly.
US Senators Gardner (Republican of Colorado) and Wyden (Democrat of Oregon) have asked the Department of Justice to determine whether the Cyber Caliphate was also a Russian false-flag operation.
US Director of National Intelligence Coats said Friday that "warning lights are blinking red" with respect to imminent cyberattacks against the US by Russia, China, Iran, and North Korea.
Le Monde reports Huawei's involvement in a major Chinese espionage campaign against the African Union. The company's devices have apparently been used to collect and exfiltrate data from the Union's Addis Ababa headquarters. The company has long denied it represents a security threat.