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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Hong Kong on the last day of a long and fascinating journey through Asia.
Capital Punishment
After eight years since the financial crisis in which they have been repeatedly required to bolster their capital base, the biggest American banks are being told by regulators they need to do still more. Fed governors Daniel Tarullo and Jerome Powell, in separate public comments, said Thursday that the central bank would probably decide to require eight of the largest U.S. banks to maintain more equity to pass the central bank’s annual “stress tests.” The new capital requirements are likely to further crimp profitability, impede risk-taking and cut dividend payouts at those firms, while increasing pressure on them to shrink. Meanwhile, in our “What Is a Bank?” series, we look at the radical changes that are on the way for investment banks as they become smaller, more specialized and home to technologists instead of traders. We also report that the biggest banks may be in better shape than many investors and others realize.
Presidential Slugfest
In an address in San Diego on Thursday, Hillary Clinton delivered a ferocious salvo in her expected November showdown with Donald Trump, a withering portrait of his foreign-policy positions as uninformed, unsophisticated and “dangerous.” Mr. Trump responded in turn, saying, “It wasn’t a foreign-policy speech, it was a hate speech.” The exchange likely marks the beginning of a general-election debate that will be bruising, though Mrs. Clinton remains locked in a tough race with Democratic rival Sen. Bernie Sanders ahead of California’s primary on Tuesday. In other campaign news, House Speaker Paul Ryan ended his public hesitation and endorsed Mr. Trump for president. Meanwhile, Mr. Trump escalated his attacks on the federal judge presiding over civil fraud lawsuits against Trump University, telling the Journal that the judge has an “inherent conflict of interest” because of his “Mexican heritage” and Mr. Trump’s stance against illegal immigration.
Our Unlikely Ally
Behind the rise of a paramilitary force in Iraq credited with saving the country from Islamic State is an Iran-trained jihadist the U.S. wants far from the battlefield. A decade ago the Iraqi known to U.S. officials as Jamal Jaafar Ibrahimi was on the run from a Kuwaiti death sentence for allegedly orchestrating bombings at the American and French embassies there in the 1980s. Today, he is the most influential commander in the Popular Mobilization Forces, a group of mostly Shiite Muslim recruits that has been crucial in successes against Islamic State. We report that the rise of the commander and the PMF reflect the new realities the U.S. government faces in Iraq: Iranian proxies that once posed the biggest danger to American troops have become, as the country’s strongest combat force, inadvertent partners in the fight against Islamic State.
Team LeBron vs. Team Steph
It is the sports equivalent of the Beatles vs. the Rolling Stones. The NBA Finals matchup between the Golden State Warriors’ Stephen Curry and the Cleveland Cavaliers’ LeBron James—and their contrasting approaches—has led to the loss of countless business hours and brain cells on a question that perhaps can’t be answered: Which one is better? Curry, who is 28, has had one of the most sublime NBA seasons ever. James, who is 31 and slightly past his career prime, still exudes control on the basketball court. And unlike Curry, who was underestimated by almost everyone who evaluated him at almost every level of the game, James is a basketball natural. Luckily, we have a possible six more games to compare the two superstars: The Warriors took a 1-0 series lead over Cleveland Thursday night, 104-89.
The Ultimate Staycation
That Was Painless
Busy with work schedules and wary of weekend traffic, some homeowners are buying second homes in the same city as their primary residence.

CDC Identifies Counties at Risk of HIV Outbreaks

Pop Star Prince Died of Opioid Fentanyl Overdose

U.S.-China Trade Troubles Grow

Unruly Rome’s Mayoral Election Offers Opportunity for Upstart 5 Star Movement

Tribune Changes Name to Tronc; Board Is Re-Elected

Why Finding a New Subaru May Take Some Time

After Nearly $200 Million Flub, T. Rowe Price Seeks a Solution

J.P. Morgan Chief James Dimon Sounds Alarm on Car Loans
The decline in median pay for chief executives of the biggest U.S. companies last year. Our analysis of S&P 500 companies found that none of the year’s 10 highest-paid CEOs ran one of the 10 best-performing companies.
We must cast aside the naive belief that people are only coming to us with good intentions.
Gregor Golland, a conservative lawmaker in Germany, on the country arresting three suspected Islamic State members from Syria on suspicion of preparing an attack on the city of Düsseldorf. At least one of the three suspects came to Germany as a refugee.
Going back to our story above, who are you rooting for in the NBA Finals? 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 major U.S. banks favoring jumbo mortgages, Jay Davidson of Colorado wrote: “The unintended consequence and imbalance imparted on the economy, due to banking regulations, is staggering.” Stewart D. Cumming of California opined: “Banks moving their loan portfolios to jumbos should surprise no one as these are the least risky loans going to high-end earners for high-end properties. The fact that there are more Caucasians in this demographic will undoubtedly add fuel to the liberal/progressive engine to further regulate the financial industry rather than address the underlying causes of this disparity. While regulation is certainly a vital tool, its overuse and inappropriate use often makes the cure for what ails us worse than the ailment.” And John Pierce of Connecticut commented: “As many banks receive their working capital from small deposits from their customers, they have an obligation to provide mortgages to these customers.”
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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