Security dominated the headlines last week after several threats and vulnerabilities came to light, the most notable of which concerned the Dyre malware strand.
V3 readers were clearly concerned by the report, issued by Symantec, which said it had detected rapid growth in the use of Dyre following takedown operations against previously popular tools like Gameover Zeus.
Elsewhere, another report, this time by Pulse Secure, found that, perhaps unsurprisingly, Android remains by far the most popular target for scammers, accounting for 97 percent of mobile attack types.
Better news for users of Google products this week came from the widespread implementation of the Undo Send feature in Gmail, giving users the chance to set a window of recall on emails of five, 10, 20 or 30 seconds.
Lastly, there was heartening news for the UK mobile industry. A major report by Akamai said that the UK has the fastest average mobile web connections in the world, at 20Mbps. This is twice the second place country of Denmark.
Malware attacks leave 1,000 banks in Dyre straits
Financial firms in the sights of hackers
Android malware dominates mobile threat landscape
Pulse Secure report finds Google platform still target of choice
Google offers Undo Send feature to all Gmail users
Tool offers brief window of recall
Microsoft: We're talking to Samsung over Windows Update disable concerns
Firm found to be disabling Windows Update
SAP cloud-powered big data analytics makes waves at the Extreme Sailing Series
Sailing teams harness top tech tools in quest for racing perfection
Kaspersky slams GCHQ and NSA for Duqu 2.0-level attacks
Security firm reportedly targeted by government agencies
Google, AWS, Microsoft and Intel throw weight behind Open Container Project
Move hopes to ensure growth of container technology continues without issue
UK has fastest mobile broadband connections in the world
Akamai report finds UK speeds average 20Mbps, twice that of second-placed Denmark
Drupal plugs critical vulnerability leaving thousands of websites open to attack
CMS system leaves users at risk
HP overhauls Cambridge University Hospitals' IT in £200m project
Major project helps overhaul ancient IT
And, yep, it'll run Android rather than RiscOS
US engineering giant's cost-cutting outsourcing plan is on the rocks, according to insiders
HP Envy X2 laptop only affordable if you've got loadsamoney
Counterfeit code-signing certificates enabling hackers to hide malware being sold by cyber criminals
Certificates can be used as part of layered obfuscation to evade detection by anti-virus software