Hillary Rodham Clinton is drawing a line in the sand when it comes to the Islamic State: She wants to kick them off Twitter. “We have got to shut down their Internet presence, which is posing the principal threat to us,” Clinton said during a campaign stop in Nashua, N.H., according to the Wall Street Journal. “Clinton was unequivocal that access to social media should be blocked,” the Journal wrote. “’You’ve got to look carefully at terrorist groups and criminal cartels and other illegal actors to figure out whether they can use the Internet to cause crimes, to cause harm, to wage terrorist attacks and we can’t just let that go on unabated,’ she said.”

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SPOT THE PATTERN: Investigators working with United Airlines to understand a cyberattack on the company earlier this year said the China-backed hackers behind the breach appear to be responsible for hacks at the Office of Personnel Management and Anthem, the health insurance company. “The previously unreported United breach raises the possibility that the hackers now have data on the movements of millions of Americans, adding airlines to a growing list of strategic U.S. industries and institutions that have been compromised,” Bloomberg News reports. “Among the cache of data stolen from United are manifests — which include information on flights’ passengers, origins and destinations — according to one person familiar with the carrier’s investigation.”

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IN THE CLOUD: The White House has endorsed a petition to upgrade a law protecting consumer data in the cloud. The Electronic Communications Privacy Act (ECPA) was written in 1986, before the cloud existed, Venture Beat reports. “The issue of cloud data ownership, and government access to data, has been heating up in the corridors of power over the past few months,” the outlet wrote. “As things stand now, the ECPA could allow law enforcement access to email or other data that is more than 180 days old without a warrant. It’s also used by law enforcement to justify forcing U.S. companies to hand over data stored in overseas data centers, again, without a warrant.”