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The 10-Point: My Guide to the Day's Top News

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Key Battle
Iraqi troops, backed by U.S.-led airstrikes, made a fresh push to retake the center of Ramadi yesterday. The strategic city near Baghdad has been under Islamic State control since May. A success for the Iraqi military in Ramadi would bode well for the coming battle for Mosul, Iraq’s second-largest city and Islamic State’s main stronghold in Iraq. Acts of terror directed or inspired by the group have caused carnage far and wide this year, spurring migration, military engagement and international tensions. We examine the global impact in this graphic. Meanwhile, Afghanistan is once again becoming a haven for extremist groups, the result, in part, of inadequate surveillance of its far-flung territory, officials say.
Special Delivery
For a long time, UPS and Amazon were a harmonious pair, working together for years. But now the relationship between the two giants has come under increasing strain, according to interviews with more than a dozen current and former UPS and Amazon executives. Rising package volumes and costs have led Amazon to seek alternative delivery routes. It has been making its own dispatches in certain high-density regions and is relying more heavily on the U.S. Postal Service. Eventually, it hopes to get drones to drop packages into backyards. The USPS, meanwhile, is on track to gain a larger share of holiday deliveries.
Caught Offside
A day after receiving an eight-year ban from soccer’s world governing body, Sepp Blatter made a statement that many have been waiting for: “I’ve finished my work in football.” In an exclusive and wide-ranging interview, the banned FIFA boss shifts the blame for alleged ethical wrongdoing within the organization to former allies, discusses his one-time heir-apparent Michel Platini, the Qatar World Cup bid and FIFA’s sponsors. “I lost faith in our organization on May 27 with this intervention by American law enforcement,” he said, referring to the dawn arrest of seven FIFA officials and soccer executives on corruption charges at a Zurich hotel. “And the same day it presented FIFA as a mafia-type organization.”
Jolly Old St. Nicholas
The moment when a child stops believing in Santa is often harder for parents than it is for the child. Year after year, they mastermind the magic—wrapping and hiding presents, writing letters from Santa and filling stockings late at night. Our columnist Clare Ansberry examines the impact on mom and dad when a child’s realization marks an end to all those traditions. Meanwhile, companies are dealing with their own Christmas stress. We look at why the holiday season has become increasingly treacherous territory for businesses like Starbucks and Coca-Cola, who have faced customer complaints and social-media furor over coffee cups and commercials.
Sanders Slams DNC for Not Consulting on Debates
That Was Painless
Why is Sen. Bernie Sanders accusing the Democratic National Committee of intentionally arranging its debate calendar in a way that helps Hillary Clinton? How is the DNC responding to his campaign’s accusations? WSJ’s Jason Bellini has #TheShortAnswer.

Coal Downturn Hammers Budgets in West Virginia and Wyoming

Government Can’t Reject Trademarks for Being Offensive, Court Says

Australia Police Arrest Two More Over Sydney Terror Plot

Landfill Operator in Shenzhen Was Warned About Safety Risks

More RVs Hit the Road, but They Are the Cheaper Models

Ford in Talks with Google on Autonomous-Driving Venture

The Trouble With Sovereign-Wealth Funds

OPEC Report Suggests Oil-Price Rebound, Supply Cut
$25 million
The estimated amount wireless company Sprint paid consultants for advice that was never largely used, according to people familiar with the matter. The sum raised eyebrows among Sprint managers because it was significantly more than what consultants were paid in the past and because the carrier has been undergoing a major cost-cutting effort.
The entire justification for New Hampshire being the first in the nation is that you can meet people one on one…If New Hampshire goes for Trump, who is connecting with voters via debates and celebrity status, it is potentially fatal.
Drew Cline, former editorial page editor of the New Hampshire Union Leader newspaper, on the state’s voting history. However, in a place that values retail politics, Republican presidential front-runner Donald Trump maintains his lead despite few visits.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Blatter quitting soccer? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On yesterday’s question about Hillary Clinton’s new strategy of attacking Donald Trump, John R. Weber of Pennsylvania commented, “I presume Hillary is aiming squarely for Trump because of all the Republicans, he is the one she feels least comfortable opposing in the 2016 presidential election. If she can cause him to lose the Republican primary, or even better, bow out sometime before, she will not need to face off against him later. I am no Trump fanboy; my preference is the logical, rational leadership style of Fiorina, but I understand Trump’s appeal to American voters sick of politics (and politicians) as usual, and I will support any candidate on the Republican ticket that I think can defeat Clinton.” Roy Farrow of Nevada observed that “Hillary is subscribing to the old adage, ‘any publicity is good publicity’—as long as it doesn’t relate to emails, that is. She was feeling ignored, and a counterattack from Trump will ‘rally the base.’” And Saul Rapkin of California wrote, “Sounds like Benghazi all over again, only worse. She makes a statement that she KNOWS is not factual. Then, compounding the error of not backing off from a clear mistake, she is taking pot shots at one of the few candidates she would probably be able to defeat.”
This daily briefing is named "The 10-Point" after the nickname conferred by the editors of The Wall Street Journal on the lead column of the legendary "What's News" digest of top stories. Technically, "10-point" referred to the size of the typeface. The type is smaller now but the name lives on.
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Copyright 2015 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   


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