With a gun. In one of the most famous cases of cheating, a man shot a gun at a slot machine. But no gun was ever found. (AP)
—The FBI has warned of a possible connection between three computer hacking attacks and Russian hackers who have been linked to a spate of breaches at the Democratic National Committee and other institutions in the United States, a senior law enforcement official said Friday. The FBI is working with the computer security firm CrowdStrike to find those who might be behind the recent breaches, and is asking for access to its servers in an effort to prevent future attacks. The bureau is also conducting an internal assessment to understand the scope of what is happening.
—A Russian hacker tied to the Stuxnet cyberweapon that briefly disrupted Iran’s nuclear program was arrested Saturday, U.S. and European officials said. The arrest was announced by Russian investigators, who said the 22-year-old was suspected of leading Stuxnet, a malicious computer program that sabotaged computers in three nuclear industrial facilities in 2007. One of the uranium enrichment plants was shut down after Stuxnet was found. Authorities also said he was one of three people in the country they believe was involved in the recent attacks on the U.S. electrical grid.
A man wearing police uniform and a gas mask takes a photo while checking the security of the US Embassy complex in Moscow, Russia, June 30 2017. (Alexander Zemlianichenko/AP)
—Turkey is planning to sell a naval patrol ship to Russia worth $3 billion, Turkish officials announced Friday, deepening a widening rift between Ankara and a United States ally. The move is part of a wider deal to sell four more Turkish patrol boats, one each from the United States and Russia, the defense minister said. “The purchase of four additional patrol boats will provide for a security force of over 700 personnel in Turkey,” Tanju Bilgiç said on public radio.
—In an interview broadcast on Turkish TV, Turkey’s president said the country is willing to cooperate with the United States even when its concerns are not taken seriously. “I don’t think [a] policy of sanctions and isolation is beneficial,” Recep Tayyip Erdogan said on a late night talk show on Turkey’s NTV. “We are willing to look at ways to cooperate with the United States, even when our concerns are not taken seriously.” The comments came a week after Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan told Washington that his country was open to a rapprochement with
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