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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Eureka Moment?
After months of deadlock and acrimony between Greece and its creditors, a deal might finally be in sight. An 11th-hour proposal submitted by Athens on Monday makes a significant concession on pension cuts. Greece’s creditors were scrutinizing the country’s fiscal promises ahead of a crucial meeting of eurozone finance ministers tomorrow. European stocks and bonds surged at the last-ditch proposal. U.S. stocks also advanced yesterday, propelling the Nasdaq Composite to a record close. However, many members of Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras’s political party say they can’t accept further pension and wage cuts.
Companies Pipe Up
Pipelines are generally considered the safe and boring end of the U.S. energy business. But nowadays, low oil and gas prices have spurred a merger battle among companies owning the key pipelines that move fuel around the country. Just recently, pipeline operator Williams spurned a $48 billion offer from a rival, setting up a potential bidding contest. The bidder, Energy Transfer, said it isn’t giving up, adding that the proposed all-stock deal would be “the right merger at the right time.” Here’s a look at Kelcy Warren, who built Energy Transfer pretty much from scratch. He is a dealmaker who has picked off his pipeline rivals one at a time.
Flagging an Issue
Five days after the shooting at Charleston’s Emanuel AME Church killed nine people, South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley called for the removal of the Confederate battle flag from statehouse grounds. Under a brokered compromise, the state legislature now has to agree to remove it. Our columnist Jerry Seib, writing about the tragedy, points out that the “most powerful and effective response has come not from a politician or government leader but from the families of the victims and their local community.” Indeed, members of the church are looking for healing as they plan for the victims’ funerals. Meanwhile, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush’s past emails provide insight into how the Republican presidential candidate dealt with the backlash when he took down the Confederate flag from that state capitol in 2001.
Fitness Test
Regular exercise is a cornerstone of good health, but the exercise-related death of a prominent Wall Street executive last week raises concerns for people who want to keep active during middle age and later years. James B. Lee Jr., the 62-year-old vice chairman of J.P. Morgan Chase, became short of breath while working out and went to a hospital, where he died. Doctors say there are strategies to reduce the likelihood of a workout turning into a tragedy, although they add that the sudden death of a seemingly healthy person who exercises regularly is very rare. “There is unequivocal evidence that regular physical activity and exercise have multiple benefits that far outweigh any risk of the exercise itself,” says an expert.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Trade Bill Faces Hour of Truth in Senate

Supreme Court Strikes Down Los Angeles Law on Police Access to Hotel Registers
WORLD

U.S.-China Talks Held Under Cloud of Suspicion

U.S. Pledges Support for Force to Deter Russia
BUSINESS

Martha Stewart’s New Boss: Yehuda Shmidman

General Mills to Remove Artificial Flavors, Colors from All Cereals
MARKETS

Lending Club and Smaller Banks in Unlikely Partnership

Platinum Slammed by Supplies, Dollar
TODAY'S VIDEO
With ISIS Now Gone, Residents Return to War-Torn Tikrit
That Was Painless
In the Iraqi city of Tikrit, many who had been displaced by the fighting to drive out Islamic State are returning home to find bombed-out buildings and crumbling infrastructure. WSJ’s Matt Bradley reports.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$263 million
Web sales of men’s shaving gear in the U.S. in the 12 months through May, according to estimates from Slice Intelligence, a market research firm. They have nearly doubled, making up about 8% of the roughly $3 billion market.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
They say: You are Daesh. Don’t even try to come back…I have lost hope.
Sunni refugee Mohamad Mutlaq on encounters with Shiite tribesmen in Iraq while trying to cross back into the town of Yathrib. Islamic State was driven out of his hometown, but lingering animosity between Shiites and Sunnis poses formidable obstacles to resettlement.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley’s call to remove the Confederate flag? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
READER RESPONSE
On yesterday’s question about health-care industry consolidation, Mark Tellier of Florida wrote: “The consolidation of insurers will only consolidate even more market power in the hands of the insurance industry. There is little transparency now in how these insurers’ costs are reimbursed, and according to the media, billions of dollars are handed out to payers by our government with little or no detail to support the payments.” Gerald Ference of Texas commented: “Consolidation in the healthcare sector can result in a single-provider system, which should please those who want a single-payer system.” Rick Jung Sr. of Florida weighed in: “A reduction in competition can only invite more government interdiction to limit costs. Unfortunately government involvement is usually expensive. This appears to be a lose-lose situation.”
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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