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

The Wall Street Journal
Gerard Baker is away. Today’s 10-Point is by Deputy Editor in Chief Matt Murray. Follow him on Twitter @MurrayMatt.
Good morning,
Tied Up
The post-Scalia era burst forth at the Supreme Court yesterday in a pair of developments that reveal the new dynamic of an eight-member panel equally divided between conservatives and liberals. The justices in one action deadlocked 4-4 over a lawsuit involving government-employee unions, dismissing with a single sentence a case that many had expected to deliver a debilitating blow to a key segment of the Democratic Party base. In a separate order, the justices took the extraordinary step of framing their own compromise to a dispute between religious organizations opposed to contraception and the Obama administration, which seeks to ensure female employees receive insurance coverage under the Affordable Care Act. Meanwhile, Sen. Mark Kirk yesterday became the first Senate Republican to meet with President Obama’s Supreme Court nominee, giving an endorsement of Judge Merrick Garland.
Nothing Ventured ...
Venture-capital firms are raising money at the highest rate in more than 15 years, even as the values of some once-hot startups have begun to cool. With the quarter nearly over, U.S. venture funds have collected about $13 billion, which would be the largest total since the dot-com boom in 2000. The influx of capital comes as many venture firms have reined in investing in recent months and pushed back on rich valuations. The vote of confidence from limited partners—the endowments, pension funds and other institutions that back venture funds—could extend the life of some struggling startups but also prevent a shakeout that some say is necessary after valuations inflated to unsustainable levels in recent years. Investors have stayed excited about venture capital because it offers higher growth in a low-return environment.
Bank Shots
The monitor overseeing HSBC’s compliance with a landmark anti-money-laundering settlement has uncovered a range of potential lapses including loans to companies that exported miniskirts to Iran and candy to Syria, and the opening of an account by a man in Mexico who had thousands of dollars of cash in a bag, according to a person familiar with the monitor’s findings. In 2012, HSBC Holdings agreed to pay a then-record $1.9 billion to the U.S. Justice Department to settle allegations it failed to spot the laundered proceeds of drug trafficking in Mexico and failed to flag transactions with countries subject to economic sanctions. The settlement included a five-year deferred-prosecution agreement and a demand that the London-based bank bring its compliance up to U.S. standards and hire a monitor to check its efforts. After that point, the Justice Department will decide whether a prosecution of the bank should proceed.
Flex Points
Flexible workplace policies now enable more of us to leave the office early, put the kids to bed and log on from home to finish our work. Some celebrate the option as a freedom. For others, it feels like an intrusion on their home life. Differences of approach can cause tension and misunderstandings. Researchers have identified three styles: “Integrators” allow work and home life to bleed together, while “separators” prefer a clear line between work and personal life. For the latter, the act of shifting gears saps energy they prefer to devote to relationships, family responsibilities or other pursuits. A third group, known as “cyclers,” volley back and forth between integrating and separating work and home for a few days, weeks or months at a time.
Tech Connection
Developing on WSJ.com: Foxconn and Sharp approved a plan this morning for the Taiwanese electronics assembler to take over the Japanese consumer-electronics giant for about $3.5 billion, ending months of negotiations that ultimately led to a lower price tag for the deal.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Rebuilding Fukushima
That Was Painless
Five years after the Fukushima nuclear disaster, evacuees are taking their first steps toward rebuilding their homes and lives.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Janet Yellen Says Global Uncertainty Justifies Slower Path of Rate Increases

Donald Trump’s Children Jump Into the Campaign Fray
WORLD

Pentagon Readies More Robust U.S. Military Presence in Eastern Europe

Second Assailant Likely Took Part in Brussels Subway Attack, Officials Say
BUSINESS

‘Natural’ Product Claims Can Be Murky

End of Apple-FBI Dispute Could Intensify Larger Fight Over Data Privacy
MARKETS

Hackers Breach Law Firms, Including Cravath, Weil Gotshal

U.S. Oil Slips Below $39 as Rally Loses More Momentum
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$1 billion
The amount of convertible debt that music-streaming site Spotify has raised from investors, a deal that extends the money-losing company’s runway but comes with some onerous guarantees.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
If you stay here even for five minutes, you will see it. A human bazaar is taking place.
Orestis Papadopoulos, the owner of a kiosk on Victoria Square in Athens, on the migrant-smuggling trade out of Greece.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, how do you approach work-home boundaries? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the U.S. government saying it unlocked a terrorist’s iPhone without Apple’s help. Hoagland of Virginia said: “I consider it a victory for privacy advocates. Apple should never have been asked to unlock its iPhone.” Saul Rapkin of California wrote: “Shame on the government for making a public spectacle out of this situation and for demonstrating its own initial ineptitude. And will it amount to anything in the fight against terrorism? That still remains to be seen.” And John Prueitt of Washington commented: “Apple missed an opportunity to be of service to the greater good and control the process by which access was gained to the terrorist’s iPhone. Now that the FBI has accomplished the lawful, reasonable “search” without Apple’s assistance, others will be emboldened to hack Apple devices with illegal intent.”
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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