The fallout from the Ashley Madison hack shows no sign of abating and V3 readers are clearly keen to hear all the latest goings-on. The departure of CEO Noel Biderman was the latest calamity to befall the site.
This came after numerous twists and turns throughout the week that saw Canadian police suggest that two people had committed suicide as a result of the data leak, and the offer of a $500,000 reward for information leading to the hackers' arrest.
Elsewhere, a dark web site called Agora was forced to close after research uncovered a vulnerability with the Tor browser used by the site to maintain anonymity, putting users' privacy at risk.
BT also hit the headlines with the news that it has begun using its G.fast copper-boosting technology in the market town of Huntingdon, offering residents speeds of up to 330Mbps from existing infrastructure.
Ashley Madison CEO quits after hacking scandal
Fallout from data leak continues
Dark web drug website Agora to close after Tor security concerns
Site concerned about security after flaw proved workable
Apple iOS Ins0mnia flaw that hides malicious apps revealed by FireEye
Devices not running iOS 8.4 at risk
BT begins G.Fast trials offering 330Mbps copper broadband
Residents in Huntingdon first to test new technology
Thomson leaks personal details of 500 customers in email gaffe
Personal data leaked, ICO on the case
Shadow warfare: The cyber relationship between China and the US at 'breaking point'
Rising tensions between superpowers could have global implications
HP, Dell and Lenovo see server market growth, but IBM takes a tumble
Gartner assesses server market
Facebook 'spam king' pleads guilty to sending 27 million messages
Sanford Wallace faces $250,000 fine and up to three years in jail
Salesforce Lightning redesign strikes down old CRM user interface
Firm overhauls layouts to boost use
EMC and Intel clash over OpenStack’s future direction
Greater standardisation needed to encourage use
Q3 losses reverse Q2 gains
FBI briefing US companies to dump Kaspersky, claiming intelligence prove it a 'threat to national security'
Kaspersky rejects FBI accusations that its products are a 'threat to national security'
But breached contractor says that it simply didn't have that much data
EE follows Three in threatening legal action against Ofcom - but for entirely different reasons