The death toll in Sri Lanka's Easter massacres has now risen above three-hundred-fifty, as Reuters notes. The country's intelligence services have identified Moulvi Zahran Hashim (whom the Telegraph describes as a "radical Islamic cleric" known for online calls for extermination of unbelievers) as the leader of the coordinated attacks against Christians at worship and foreigners in tourist hotels. Security organizations responded quickly to the attacks, but poor interagency coordination seems, the National Herald and others report, to have led them to miss warnings of coming attacks, even when such warnings were issued by national authorities (and named the probable ringleader).
New Zealand's prime minister Ardern has issued a "Christchurch Call" inviting other countries to join in restricting the distribution of extremist content through social media, the Guardian reports.
Kaspersky Lab has linked the ShadowHammer supply chain attack to the ShadowPad threat actor. The attackers successfully backdoored widely used developer tools. Among the products affected were online games.
The WiFi Finder app has leaked about two-million network passwords, a researcher has told TechCrunch.
The US House of Representatives would like Google to explain its Sensorvault location database.
The bosses behind the hands behind the keyboards behind the bots didn't much like the Mueller Report, according to NBC News.
The Australian Signals Directorate says that government agencies don't really have to follow its recommended security controls, because those controls, best practices though they may be, might just be too hard to follow. ZDNet sniffs that ASD is showing a "can't do" attitude.