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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Friendlier Skies
Boeing has opened talks to sell airliners to Iran in what would be one of the highest-profile deals between a U.S. company and Tehran since the West lifted nuclear sanctions on the country in January. Agreements with U.S. companies have been slow to materialize for Iran, which quickly signed several landmark agreements with European companies after the deal to signal it had re-entered the international market. Most U.S. sanctions remain in place, but the Obama administration has been seeking to promote outside investment as a means to bolster the nuclear deal. While Iranian leaders complain about the remaining U.S. financial penalties, completing any plane purchase would require Iran to regain the ability to tap global dollar markets. A deal for Boeing planes could become the biggest signal yet that the U.S. and Iran are moving toward normalized trade relations.
Empire State of Mind
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are poised to regain their footing in their home state’s primaries next Tuesday. Mr. Trump holds a 33-point lead over his closest rival, Ohio Gov. John Kasich, while Texas Sen. Ted Cruz trails both. Mrs. Clinton maintains a 14-point lead in the Democratic contest, outpacing Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders. New York City has become a major battleground for the candidates, and as the fight has intensified, Mrs. Clinton has emphasized her heavy backing by the Democratic establishment. Mr. Trump, stung by the result of the Colorado contest in which Mr. Cruz won all 34 delegates, has described the GOP delegate-selection process as “rigged.” He also acknowledged that two of his children won’t be able to vote in the New York primary because they missed the registration deadline. Meanwhile, we go behind the scenes at the controversial Trump University.
Sumner’s World
The relationship that helped Sumner Redstone build his Viacom empire is now adding to its woes. Health problems have left Mr. Redstone, 92 years old, increasingly dependent on those close to him. And few have been closer than Viacom Chief Executive Philippe Dauman. He rose to the top after joining the company as a legal adviser about 30 years ago, but now stands accused of trying to cover up the extent of Mr. Redstone’s infirmity. The allegation was made in the course of a lawsuit filed by a former companion of Mr. Redstone, Manuela Herzer, who has challenged his mental capacity. The suit has amplified concerns on Wall Street about the mental acuity of Mr. Redstone, the controlling shareholder of Viacom and CBS. We report on the ongoing battle, at the heart of which is the future of a media empire that also includes cable networks such as MTV, Nickelodeon and Comedy Central.
Running Hot
You may need to forget what you know about fevers. A team at Boston Children’s Hospital is trying to create a new way of diagnosing them, while questioning one of the most basic medical tenets. Normal human body temperature may not be 98.6 degrees Fahrenheit, they say, and a fever may not be 100.4 degrees or higher. An individual’s temperature varies during the day, and people may have slightly different temperatures depending on age, gender and possibly race. The medical team is now hoping to use a crowdsourcing app to get better data. In other health news, a vocal group of patients treated for thyroid conditions has gained ground in its quest for wider treatment options, while researchers elsewhere are testing whether light therapy can help cancer patients.
A ‘Stark Reminder’
That Was Painless
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry made a landmark visit to Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park, becoming the most senior American official ever to visit the site in Japan commemorating the victims of the 1945 U.S. atomic bombing.

SEC Charges Texas AG With Fraud in Case Involving Servergy

Community Colleges, Seeking Profit Abroad, Face Pushback at Home

Nigeria Grapples With Abrupt End to Rapid Growth

Economist Draws on Anti-Fujimori Vote in Peru

GM Cancels Plan to Build Small Cadillac at Orion Plant in Michigan

Canadian Pacific Drops Efforts to Merge With Norfolk Southern

Och-Ziff, Authorities Spar Over Bribery Settlement Terms

Who Loses the Most From ‘Brexit’? Try Goldman Sachs
The result of the vote yesterday in which a Brazilian congressional impeachment committee moved to recommend a Senate trial for President Dilma Rousseff on charges of manipulating public finances.
It can be hard to keep up. I’ve made mistakes over our party name. And TV news anchors sometimes get it wrong.
Lee Ji-soo, who is running as a Democrat in the South Korean National Assembly election tomorrow, on a classic Korean strategy to attract voters: political parties repeatedly change their names after electoral defeats and party coups.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Boeing opening talks to sell airliners to Iran? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question on tech firms recruiting women returning to the workforce, James Cornell of Ohio said: “As an engineer involved with recruiting college talent, I can attest to the fierce competition for coding talent. Any human resource department worth its salt would be wise to stay in touch with women leaving the workforce. An alumni network removes risks associated with poor hiring decisions and can return proven talent to a company.” Paul Taube of Texas wrote: “One missing element from the equation is an endeavor to reach out to persons 40 and older...Years of experience and skills are thrown away while companies complain about their inability to find qualified applicants and the need for more H1-B visas.” And Marian Rich of New York shared: “Although I applaud this direction, reading the article made me think about the crisis of young people of color, particularly from our poor communities, not having opportunities or training to join tech companies. I’d like to see these tech companies make an investment in teaching STEM and developing talent from the inner cities.”
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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