The latest measurement of the Higgs boson mass from the ICHEP conference (based upon four lepton events measured by CMS) was 124.5 +0.48/-0.46 GeV. This is less than the current global average of about 125.09 +/- 0.24 GeV, which is statistically consistent with the global average but will probably drag down a new global average somewhat, although there is a considerable range of data points that contribute to that global average. The current combined estimate of the Higgs boson mass (from the link to that value above) is based upon the following data points: * ATLAS diphoton mass 126.02 +/- 0.51 GeV * ATLAS four lepton mass 124.51 +/- 0.52 GeV * CMS diphoton mass 124.7 +/- 0.34 GeV * CMS four lepton mass 125.59 +/- 0.45 GeV So, after this new CMS data point, the new global average should be roughly 124.82 GeV with a pretty similar margin of error, before accounting for any new ATLAS results with its wealth of new data. The new CMS data point also makes the ATLAS diphoton data point look like an outlier relative to the other three measurements (a more than four sigma tension), which suggests that we may expect the combined average is more likely to fall than to rise when ATLAS releases its next Higgs boson diphoton decay based mass measurement, which would bring the combined average even lower. My quick scan of the ATLAS Higgs papers from ICHEP suggests that we won't be getting any new Higgs boson mass measurements from ATLAS at ICHEP. Some of the prior Higgs boson mass measurements at the LHC (by date of publication, some of which were used in the current combined average) include the following: * ATLAS diphoton mass 125.98 +/- 0.42 +/- 0.28 (June 15, 2014) * ATLAS four lepton mass 124.51 +0.52 +/- 0.06 (June 15, 2014) * CMS diphoton number 124.7 +/- 0.31 +/- 0.15 (July 2, 2014) * CMS four lepton mass 125.6 +/- 0.4 +/- 0.2 (September 10, 2014) The new CMS four lepton mass measurement is very close to the June 15, 2014 ATLAS four lepton mass measurement. One notable coincidence of this trend is that the combined average Higgs mass is trending towards a value (124.65 GeV) which would cause the sum of the square of the fundamental boson masses in the Standard Model equal to half of the square of the Higgs vev. The 124.65 GeV value is within one sigma of the combined Higgs boson mass post-ICHEP. This is particularly notable because the sum of the square of the fundamental fermion masses in the Standard Model would also be equal to half of the square of the Higgs vev at a top quark mass of about 174.04 +/- 0.1 GeV which is within 1 sigma of the current global average measurement of the top quark mass. The latest top quark mass estimate from ATLAS (pre-ICHEP at least) is 172.99 +/- 0.91 GeV. The latest combined mass estimate of the top quark (excluding the latest top quark mass measurement estimate from ATLAS) is 173.34 +/- 0.76 GeV. This balance between fermion masses and boson masses in the Standard Model suggests a supersymmetric-like balance implicit in the Standard Model, although in a much more subtle way than in SUSY theories.