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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Five Months to Go
With the Democratic primary behind her, Hillary Clinton plans to hit Donald Trump on his business record and economic agenda. In an interview with the Journal, Mrs. Clinton said she would deliver an economic speech soon contrasting Mr. Trump’s record and policies with her own, putting the economy at the center of her campaign. Mr. Trump, meanwhile, promised to lay out the case for how Mrs. Clinton and former President Bill Clinton have perfected what he called the “politics of personal enrichment.” Mrs. Clinton also promised in the interview to put forth a middle-class tax-cut plan, but wouldn’t say whether she supports bipartisan efforts to overhaul the corporate tax code. The exchanges left no doubt that the next five months will be particularly bitter and divisive as both candidates strive to patch up divisions within their own parties while asserting the other shouldn’t be president.
Learning Chinese in Germany
Chinese companies are on course to set record investment levels in Germany this year, fueling concerns about Europe’s largest economy losing hold of its most innovative and technologically advanced companies. Since the start of the year, Chinese investors have sought to acquire German companies at a rate of roughly one a week. Behind the surge are China’s rising labor costs and shifting demographics, which have slowed domestic growth. By mid-May, Chinese investors had offered the equivalent of $9.1 billion for German companies. But the splurge is drawing attention less for the sums involved than the targets, some of which are considered pivotal to Germany’s ambitions in manufacturing and engineering technology. The transactions also come at the same time European industry more broadly is complaining about difficulties doing business with China.
Island Epidemic
The Zika virus has already blanketed three-quarters of Puerto Rico over the past six months on its relentless march across the Americas. We report that the island’s battle with the virus is giving local and U.S. health authorities a rare chance to better understand the disease. Puerto Rico has advantages over Latin American and Caribbean nations that lack its modern medical system, but its protracted economic crisis has strained the health-care system and efforts to kill off mosquitoes. The spread of Zika by mosquitoes hasn’t been detected on the U.S. mainland yet. Public-health officials say they expect that to happen this summer, but they don’t believe U.S. outbreaks would be large. The Obama administration has asked Congress for emergency funds to combat Zika, including in Puerto Rico, and Congress is deliberating over the amount to allot.
Speed Trap
For travelers visiting Europe, a new kind of tourist trap is multiplying: automated radar cameras. They catch speeding violations even a few kilometers per hour over the limit, snap a picture of the car and send the driver a fine through the rental-car agency, sometimes months later. U.S. travelers renting cars in Europe are often unprepared, and appealing or protesting the fines can be difficult. In Italy, for example, all appeals must be sent by registered mail and must be in Italian. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney suggests getting the full terms of a rental in writing when you book and taking time at the rental-car counter to ask about local customs and laws. The simplest remedy, of course, is to obey speed limits, if you can understand the signs.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Tel Aviv Attack
That Was Painless
Two Palestinian men opened fire at a popular food market in central Tel Aviv on Wednesday, killing four people and wounding five others in what Israeli police said appeared to be a terror attack.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Rise of Populist Right Doesn’t Signal Demise of Globalization

Bill Would Require Doctors to Report Medical-Device Hazards
WORLD

Pentagon Shifts Command Structure for Terror Fight

India’s Narendra Modi Emphasizes Security Ties in Address to Congress
BUSINESS

AmSurg, Envision Healthcare Hold Merger Talks

GM Targets Ford Pickup in Marketing Blitz
MARKETS

A Bearish George Soros Is Trading Again

Japan’s Largest Bank Considers Quitting Role in Government-Bond Market
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$1 million
The penalty Morgan Stanley agreed to pay to resolve charges that it didn’t properly protect customer records after a former employee took data from about 730,000 customer accounts.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I am over 100% sure it is not the right guy.
Seghen Tesfamariam, a resident of Khartoum, Sudan, on European authorities hailing the extradition of an Eritrean man suspected of leading a smuggling network. Close friends of the detainee and a person involved in the investigation, as well as Ms. Tesfamariam, who identified herself as the detainee’s sister, said police had the wrong man.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Zika epidemic in Puerto Rico? 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 Mr. Trump’s comments on U.S. District Judge Gonzalo Curiel, Bill Kaups of Illinois said: “Donald Trump’s candidacy does not forfeit his right to express his personal opinion…To believe judges lose normal human biases because they are appointed to a lifetime position and pension is to believe in the Easter Bunny.” But Lou Astbury of California wrote: “Of all the bullying, crude decrees of Mr. Trump, perhaps his slandering of Judge Curiel is the most troubling as an act of racism and disrespect for the judicial branch and an esteemed judge.” Larry Thede of Colorado shared: “Mr. Trump’s comments remind me of the adage: in a lawsuit, if the law is on your side, pound the law. If the facts are on your side, pound the facts. If neither is on your side, pound the table. Mr. Trump is pounding the table.”
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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