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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
She’s Got Mail
At the center of the criminal probe into Hillary Clinton’s handling of classified information as secretary of state is a series of emails between American diplomats in Islamabad and their superiors in Washington about whether to oppose specific drone strikes in Pakistan. We report that the 2011 and 2012 emails were sent via the “low side’’—government slang for a computer system for unclassified matters—as part of a secret arrangement that gave the State Department more of a voice in whether a CIA drone strike went ahead. Some of the emails were then forwarded by Mrs. Clinton’s aides to her personal email account, which routed them to a server she kept at her home in suburban New York. The emails were written within the often-narrow time frame in which State Department officials had to decide whether or not to object to drone strikes before the CIA pulled the trigger.
He’s With Her
In more positive news for the presumptive Democratic nominee, President Barack Obama endorsed Mrs. Clinton on Thursday in a video posted on social media, just 90 minutes after meeting with her primary opponent, Sen. Bernie Sanders, at the White House. Mr. Sanders gave his strongest signal yet that he wouldn’t try to block Mrs. Clinton’s nomination at the July convention in Philadelphia, though he vowed to compete in the final Democratic presidential primary next week in Washington, D.C. In another sign the party is coalescing around Mrs. Clinton, Sen. Elizabeth Warren also endorsed her Thursday evening. Meanwhile, we report that Donald Trump is pursuing a financial strategy that would leave him largely reliant on party spending that he won’t be able to fully control. We also report that the presumptive Republican nominee’s hardball tactics in his real-estate career have some suppliers claiming he shortchanged them.
Safe Haven
The global hunger for U.S. government debt is intensifying as investors seek better returns from the negative yields and record-low rates found in Japan and Europe. On Thursday, an auction of 30-year Treasury debt attracted some of the highest demand ever from overseas buyers, at a yield of 2.475%, the lowest for the 30-year bond since January 2015. The European Central Bank’s bond-buying program and a negative-rate environment in Japan are keeping U.S. yields down even as riskier assets like stocks and oil have risen. These forces also show how global flows of money are making it difficult for the Federal Reserve to control the path of U.S. interest rates, and the frenzy of buying has sparked warnings about the potential of large losses if interest rates rise. Government-bond yields in Germany, Japan and the U.K. fell to fresh all-time lows this morning as political and economic uncertainties continued to take a toll on sentiment.
Affordable Downton
Over centuries, large country homes in the U.K., such as Albury Park with its 63 chimneys and 5 acres of formal gardens, have been owned by a series of dukes and earls. Today, a number of these grand English estates have been split into luxury flats. For buyers, the apartments represent a more affordable way to buy into a very expensive market: property prices in London’s prime country-house sector have been on the rise for 13 consecutive quarters. The large, sturdy nature of the homes, as well as the fact that many are only seasonally occupied, reduces the feeling that residents are living on top of each other in the country. International buyers benefit from year-round caretakers. We offer a look inside the estates.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A Step Ahead
That Was Painless
As more companies organize fitness challenges, some workers are using pets, power tools and household appliances to fool digital trackers and boost their step totals. The WSJ Video Team tested out a few strategies.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Influx of Younger, Wealthier Residents Transforms U.S. Cities

WSJ Survey: Economists Sharply Lower Estimates of Job Growth in the Next Year
WORLD

U.S. Eases Restrictions on Fight Against Taliban in Afghanistan

Israel Revokes Ramadan Permits for Palestinians After Tel Aviv Attack
BUSINESS

Tesla Offers Lower-Price Model S Sedan

In China, Disney Aims to Keep Security Behind the Scenes
MARKETS

Saudi Aramco IPO: The Biggest Fee Event in Wall Street History

The Big Bet of 2016: Joining George Soros in Gold
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$1.1 million
The fine a Paris court levied on Uber and two of its executives in France after convicting them of violating transportation and privacy laws, illustrating the degree to which the company is under pressure to adapt to a broad array of regulatory threats.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We hold that the Second Amendment does not preserve or protect a right of a member of the general public to carry concealed firearms in public.
Judge William A. Fletcher, an appointee of President Bill Clinton, wrote for the majority as the San Francisco-based Ninth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, in a 7-4 ruling, upheld a California law requiring residents to show “good cause” for carrying a concealed handgun.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on the appeals court upholding “concealed carry” restrictions? 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 Zika epidemic in Puerto Rico, David Brandom of Texas commented: “It is deplorable that our ‘do nothing’ Congress has for months failed to appropriate the requested funds to combat this dangerous virus.” Rich Irwin of Ohio weighed in: “The Zika virus is a tragedy for parents and their children born of mothers who had the virus while pregnant. What is appalling to me is the idea of using the island of Puerto Rico as a giant test lab on the effects of the Zika virus.” And Tom Weil of Ohio said: “One of the poorest decisions was to stop using DDT to kill mosquitoes. It cost untold lives and illness and caused many other problems. Now Zika is another one. It is not too late to reverse that decision.”
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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