Rupert Murdoch claims that the Wall Street Journal is still being troubled by hackers, after a week of Chinese hacking revelations.
A secret legal review of the US's growing pile of cyberweapons has concluded that President Obama has "broad power to order a pre-emptive strike if the United States detects credible evidence of a major digital attack looming from abroad."
The US Department of Energy has been hit by a "sophisticated cyber attack" in the last few weeks, which resulted in the personal information of several hundred employees being compromised.
Was China behind the attacks, or not?
Federal investigators in the US are tightening the screws on former senior government officials who might have leaked info about the Stuxnet worm.
A sophisticated state-sponsored hack into the offices of the French presidency took place earlier this year, according to newspaper reports.
And which country is alleged to have planted malware on computers at the Elysee Palace? None other than the United States.
One company lost £800m as a result of hostile state cyber attack, says British Security Service chief.
In what has all the hallmarks of a state-sponsored attack, the website of a European aeronautical parts supplier had been hacked, and had a zero-day Microsoft security vulnerability planted upon it.
Google has said that it will start to proactively warn internet users when it suspects that "state-sponsored attackers" have attempted to break into accounts.
The Stuxnet virus was created by the USA to target an Iranian nuclear facility, but accidentally escaped into the wider world, claims the New York Times.
Iranian authorities claim to have discovered another targeted cyberattack against the country - the Flamer worm (also known as Flame).
It sounds like the stuff of James Bond - foreign hackers managing to gain unauthorised access to US satellites as they orbit 700 km above the Earth, and interfere with their controls.
But, according to a US Congressional Report, it's not fiction..
Britain is prepared to use the internet to strike computer attackers and enemy nations who launch cyberwarfare attacks on the UK's infrastructure and businesses.
Foreign Secretary William Hague takes his gloves off, and talks cyberwarfare with the tabloid press.
The New York Times reported today that US military officials considered using cyber weapons to aid in the attacks on Libya earlier this year. Officials allegedly reconsidered concerned about setting a dangerous precedent.
Apparently the the only thing stopping countries from using the internet to destroy their enemies is the risk of a military counter-attack.
And terrorists? Well, they just can't get their hands on the right internet tools..
US Deputy Defense Secretary William Lynn is put on the spot.
Did the US write the Stuxnet worm or not?
Iranian officials today claimed to have intercepted a cyberwarfare attack, involving malware designed to spy upon government systems.