Former US Gen James Cartwright, once a trusted member of the president's national security team and the reputed brains behind operation Olympic Games, has been told he's under investigation for leaking information about this very operation.
A report by the Islamic Republic News Agency has raised eyebrows, as it appeared to claim that Iranˈs Revolutionary Guard Corps had managed to hack and down a foreign spy drone.
But did it really happen?
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."
Federal investigators in the US are tightening the screws on former senior government officials who might have leaked info about the Stuxnet worm.
SophosLabs, has uncovered two new sites which have been hit by the recently discovered Internet Explorer zero-day vulnerability - a community seeking independence from China, and an Iranian oil firm's website.
Iran's CERT has issued a warning about a new targeted malware attack that erases hard drives. Is this really the next Stuxnet? Hardly.
A group claiming to be from Iran has claimed responsibility for a hack of the international Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) in an effort to expose what the group says is an Israeli nuclear weapons program.
A recent report suggests that the devastating cyber attack that wiped out thousands of computers belonging to Saudi Arabia's national oil company was the work of a lone hacker - days after the US Secretary of Defense cited it as an example of a state sponsored attack.
What do we really know?
US Sen. Joe Lieberman says people in the know are tracing the attacks to the government's cyber army and theorizes that the DDoSes are retaliation for economic sanctions and/or Stuxnet.
Aramco, Saudi Arabia's national oil company, said on Sunday that the company was back in operation ten days after a massive virus outbreak hobbled 30,000 workstations at the company.
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.
A proxy tool used by Iranian internet users to evade censorship and oppression is being distributed with a Trojan horse that can log their keystrokes and surfing habits reporting back their activities to its author.
Skywiper, Flame, Flamer - whatever you want to call it, this malware is making the headlines today.
Find out more.
Iranian authorities claim to have discovered another targeted cyberattack against the country - the Flamer worm (also known as Flame).
The Mehr news agency in Iran is reporting that the oil ministry and entire industry has been taken offline after suffering a malware attack.