Facebook says that so far it's seen no evidence of illicit sign-ons to third-party apps. There have been concerns that the social media platform's Facebook Login feature would expose applications to fraud or hijacking. Irish authorities (the "one-stop shop" for Facebook with respect to GDPR enforcement) are proceeding with their investigation of the breach.
Cofense warns users of the free Zoho Office Suite that they're at risk of data exfiltration attacks. Criminals have opened multiple keylogging campaigns that exploit the product.
High-profile Instagram users, "influencers," are being subjected to an account hijacking campaign in which criminals are holding the victims' accounts for ransom.
Radware and Qihoo 360 are independently tracking a very large botnet that's intercepting traffic destined for Brazilian banks.
Tenable warns that widely-used TP-Link TL-WR841N consumer routers are susceptible to attacks that concatenate a series of flaws to obtain control over the devices. TP-Link has yet to fix the vulnerable firmware.
Several companies have patched their widely used products. Adobe has fixed eighty-five issues (forty-seven of them critical) in Acrobat and Reader. Google has addressed six critical remote code execution vulnerabilities in the Android operating system. Mountain View has also put measures in place to introduce more privacy and security into app development.
There are Fortnite cheats circulating in instructional videos posted to YouTube. Players who attempt to use them are likely to be infected with malware for their troubles. There's similar stuff on offer through Instagram posts. Don't cheat. (And the cheats wouldn't improve your dance anyway.)