ESET has found another supply chain campaign, apparently originating within China, attempting to backdoor Asian gaming companies. ESET thinks the group is the one Kaspersky described in its 2013 report on Winnti. At least one Trojanized game, "Infestation," remains in circulation.
Recorded Future reports on Internet control in Yemen.
If you're interested in concise expositions of the Chavista line on Venezuela's power crisis, Citizen Truth is retailing it like it's 1919, Tasnim like it's 1979. Sputnik adds its own pointing-with-concern to the reportage. The New York Times has a reflective and comprehensive account of the outages, and their reporter's personal Twitter feed is even clearer on how the blackouts appear to be the result of infrastructure collapse, with no need to reach for sabotage or cyberattack as explanations.
Yesterday was recognized as the thirtieth anniversary of the World Wide Web, and Sir Tim Berners-Lee (generally seen as the Web's inventor—his original sketch of it is here) calls for its users to help the Internet grow up. Quartz reports Sir Tim's counsel.
Senator Elizabeth Warren (Democrat of Massachusetts) took out an ad on Facebook calling for Facebook to be broken up. Facebook took the ad down (misuse of its logo), then put it back up in the interest of "robust debate." Politico summarizes the story. We hope the Senator's people sent Mr. Zuckerberg's people a nice fruit basket, because that kind of publicity you can't buy.