1. List of the leading International Organisations on Twitter (By Digitips)

2. Russian hybrid war report (Content series by Atlantic Council)

As Russia’s aggression in Europe heats up, the Atlantic Council’s Digital Forensic Research Lab (DFRLab) is keeping a close eye on Moscow’s movements across the military, cyber, and information domains.

3. Without You (EUvsDisinfo)

The successful Ukrainian counteroffensive exposes cracks in the Russian infosphere, but colonial attitudes and toxic hate speech still prevail inspiring more atrocities.

4. Facebook and Messenger take a hint from Discord for new Community Chats (The Verge)

Facebook is expanding access to a feature that allows group organizers to create curated live Messenger chat groups. It’s called Community Chats, and it’ll allow you to browse chats organized by announcements, topics, events, and more to connect with group members beyond just feed posts and comments.

5. People, Places, Power | Season 2, Episode 43: Britain in Transition (USC Center on Public Diplomacy)

This episode considers the image of Great Britain as the country mourns the loss of Queen Elizabeth II and simultaneously adapts to a new Prime Minister—Liz Truss—and a new king: Charles III.

6. Opportunity: Become a Knowledge Fellow (DiploFoundation)

DiploFoundation is pleased to announce the new call for the Digital Watch Knowledge Fellow (DW Knowledge Fellow). If you are keen on digital topics because of a personal interest, academic studies or policy research, join a vibrant international team of knowledge fellows. Follow an issue of your interest (e-waste, blockchain, online education, cybersecurity and health, and many others) within digital policy and internet governance framework. Our experts will share knowledge on how to use various digital tools and network effectively, and enable you to gain skills in writing, among many others

7. This String of Emojis Is Actually Malware (Vice)

Cybersecurity researchers said they have developed a way to exploit targets just using emojis. During a talk at the hacking conference DEF CON in Las Vegas on Friday, security researchers Hadrien Barral and Georges-Axel Jaloyan said they have found a way to use just a series of emojis to deliver an exploit to a target. The caveat is that there is a specific circumstance that needs to occur for the emoji exploit to work.