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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Shifting Health-Care Landscape
The biggest health insurers in the U.S. are jockeying for deals that will enable them to better respond to changes in the health-care landscape. The board of Cigna yesterday rejected a $47.5 billion bid from Anthem that was disclosed on Saturday. Aetna has made an offer for Humana in recent days. The largest player by revenue, UnitedHealth Group, made a takeover approach to Aetna. But some of these combinations could damp competition in sectors such as private Medicare plans, an analysis of state and federal data by the Journal has found. And hospitals, doctors and consumers are preparing for the fallout if the Supreme Court strikes down subsidies that help about 6.4 million Americans buy health insurance under the Affordable Care Act. Meanwhile, previously unreleased emails show that Jonathan Gruber, whose comments about the health law touched off a political furor, worked more closely than previously known with the White House to shape it.
Greek Drama’s Final Act
Greece’s confrontation with its main creditors is reaching a decisive moment after months of stalemate and recrimination. The latest plan from Athens, comprising tax increases and spending cuts to hit budget targets required by lenders, was described by Greek and European officials over the weekend as possibly the country’s last chance to unlock urgently needed financing and keep its bailout program going. European officials released a plan yesterday to address flaws in the eurozone’s makeup that would see its members sacrifice more of their national sovereignty for the economic good of the entire currency bloc. Eurozone leaders will try to clinch a deal at a hastily called crisis summit today—eight days before Greece’s eurozone rescue runs out. European stocks and bonds surged today amid hopes that Greece was moving closer to a deal.
Leading the Race
Jeb Bush and Marco Rubio are solidifying their positions at the front of the 2016 GOP pack, our new poll finds. Many types of voters say they are open to supporting either candidate, and few seem concerned about the relatives of past presidents running for the White House—originally seen as a liability for Mr. Bush. One weak spot for Mr. Bush: He lags behind among those who say they are tea-party supporters. And speaking of the tea party, Rafael Cruz, an evangelical pastor, fires up the rhetoric to appeal to conservatives in campaigning for his son Ted Cruz, but his pitch could alienate swing voters.
Shake it Off
Taylor Swift said yesterday she wouldn’t allow her latest album to be included in Apple Music. The reason: Apple wouldn’t pay artists during its initial trial period. “We don’t ask you for free iPhones,” she said. “Please don’t ask us to provide you with our music for no compensation.” An Apple spokesman confirmed that the company has changed course and will pay artists. And among other digital upheavals, the ad industry is in the midst of wrenching change that is touching every piece of the business. A long list of marketers have placed their media-buying businesses up for review just as the Cannes advertising festival begins tomorrow.

Thousands of South Carolinians Join in Bridge March to Show Solidarity

Manhunt for Prison Escapees Shifts to Southwestern New York

Iran Legislation Seeks to Bar Inspections of Military Sites Under a Nuclear Deal

Brazil ‘Carwash’ Shrugs Off Notoriety Tied to Petrobras Scandal

Drahi’s Altice Confirms Bid to Buy French Rival Bouygues Telecom

How Chinese Billionaire Li Hejun’s Solar Bet Soured

SEC Fights Challenges to Its In-House Courts

Court Appointee Chases (and Finds) Investor Cash That Vanished in China
Father’s Day Advice
That Was Painless
New York Giants quarterback Eli Manning and father Archie Manning discuss what it was like growing up in the Manning household, fatherhood and share their father-son advice.
The age of Jordan Spieth, who won the U.S. Open yesterday—becoming the youngest Open champion golfer since Bobby Jones in 1923.
A lot of people expected us to do something strange and break out into a riot...Well, they just don’t know us. They don’t know us because we are a people of faith.
Rev. Norvel Goff from the pulpit in Charleston in the wake of last week’s killings of nine black members of an African-American church, allegedly by a white man.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the consolidation of the health-care sector? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
In response to Friday’s question about the Charleston shootings, E.J. Knaysi of Colorado wrote: “We grieve the loss and seek to understand, yet there is a measure of solace for all of faith, knowing the Charleston Nine now touch the face of God after studying his word.” Hoagland of Virginia commented: “There are no easy answers to gun violence especially when it involves mental illness. I am not against gun ownership but clearly we have to find effective ways [to] prevent atrocities like Newton and Charleston. Those who dismiss any discussion about solutions are ignorant, selfish and cowardly. We have to do better than this.” Rob McFarlin of Florida weighed in: “It’s not the guns that do these things, it’s the insane people who want to kill people for insane reasons. They don’t all use guns—some of them drive cars into crowds, some fly planes into buildings. We need to take a harder look as a nation at what we can do to identify and help the mentally disturbed while protecting others from them.”
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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