• German newspaper Der Spiegel reports that British intelligence hacked into a Belgian telecoms firm using fake LinkedIn and other web pages. [H/T SANS]
  • Wikileaks apparently publishes a leaked document detailing the intellectual property section of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a trade agreement the US Trade Representative is negotiating in secret.[H/T Google News]
  • Twitter now allows users to compile custom story timelines. [H/T Google News]
  • After a reseller incorrectly shipped a handful of Xbox Ones before its official release date, Microsoft bans the “lucky” user who received the gaming console early. [H/T Google News]
  • Netflix and YouTube serve about half of all internet traffic in North America. Google adds Nielsen ad viewership tracking to YouTube ads. [H/T Google News]
  • Google is adding music to Google Glass, more one-click shortcuts to Gmail, and, in the latest beta of its Chrome browser, visual notice of audio playing in Chrome browser. Meanwhile, some members of Congress use Google Hangouts to communicate with constituents, and Google also deployed its crisis tool to try to help the response to the typhoon in the Philippines. [H/T Google News]
  • Google takes in more revenue than the entire newspaper industry, or the entire magazine industry (but not those two together — yet). [H/T Google News]
  • CSO Online echoes a security company’s report finding that many security breaches are never publicly reported, and that most of those undisclosed breaches affected senior executives. [H/T SANS]
  • Dropbox turns toward the enterprise, adding a business service (currently in beta) with sharing restrictions, audit logs, and remote data wipe, among other tools. [H/T Google News]

–Brad Edmondson

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