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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Hong Kong, where today I will be opening our Asia tech conference, Converge, jointly with our partners, f.ounders.
Feeling the California Bern
For the first time in living memory, the Golden State seems set to play an important role in the presidential primary season. Next Tuesday’s democratic primary in California is shaping up as a showdown between Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders. The Vermont senator has a chance to prevent Mrs. Clinton from a strong finish to the long primary season that would make it easier for her to unify the party ahead of the general election. A new Wall Street Journal/NBC News/Marist poll found the former secretary of state and Mr. Sanders deadlocked in California with Mrs. Clinton leading by just 2 percentage points, 49% to 47%, well within the survey’s margin of error. While Mrs. Clinton essentially has the nomination locked up, a win by Mr. Sanders in California would give him confidence to carry his campaign into the party’s Philadelphia convention next month. Meanwhile, labor leaders are nervous about Donald Trump’s appeal to unions’ many white, working-class members, and are working to head off partisan defections.
Uber Rich
Uber has raised $3.5 billion from the investment arm of Saudi Arabia, part of an arms race over the future of transportation that is attracting the world’s largest technology companies and auto makers. The investment from Saudi Arabia’s Public Investment Fund extends a fundraising that totals $5 billion, the largest single investment for a venture-backed company. Including the latest contribution, Uber is valued at close to $68 billion, around $20 billion more than GM, the nation’s largest auto maker. U.S. auto sales slumped in May as GM, Toyota and Ford all posted declines. Meanwhile, a proposed $100 million settlement between Uber and its drivers in Massachusetts and California is facing resistance from some of the workers it was meant to help.
Jumbo Shift
In a powerful example of how government intervention may have unintended and baleful effects, the biggest U.S. banks are tilting toward high-dollar mortgages as they overhaul loan operations in order to take on less risk. In response to tougher restrictions on lending posted after the financial crisis, major banks are now approving relatively more jumbo mortgages. But they are granting fewer mortgages to African-Americans and Hispanics than just before the financial crisis, our analysis found. This poses an existential question for regulators and executives: Are banks tools to stimulate economic growth and deliver profits for shareholders, or are they like utilities, whose primary purpose is to deliver valuable services to a broad spectrum of society? Also in our banking series, we report on the race to shift banklike services to the web and mobile phones and look at how China’s giant technology companies are using their internet payment systems as a wedge into an array of money-management services.
Time For a Change
Since Time Warner Cable’s spinoff from the Time Warner empire in 2009, livid customers of the former have been peppering the latter with complaints. “Everybody thinks I did their cable installation,” Time Warner CEO Jeff Bewkes laments. Such nomenclature snafus have become common for the owner of HBO and Warner Bros. Protesters and even stock investors routinely mistake the two companies, and the confusion goes both ways: Time Warner Cable executives have received their share of show pitches and complaints about profanity on HBO. But relief is in site: Time Warner Cable has been bought by Charter Communications for about $60 billion, and the brand name will begin to be phased out in the coming months.
TODAY'S VIDEO
If This, Then What?
That Was Painless
Better known as IFTTT, If This Then That is a simple service that makes your favorite apps work together. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler shares the geek world’s best-kept secret.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Post-Recession Rethink: Growth Potential Dimmed Before Downturn

Gay Custody Fights Redefine Legal Parenthood
WORLD

Signal From Crashed EgyptAir Jet’s Black Boxes Detected

Rebel Forces Hit Islamic State in Northern Syria
BUSINESS

FDA Looks to Cut Salt Content in Food

Fossil Fuels’ Unpopularity Leaves a Mark
MARKETS

U.S. to Curb Payday Lenders

China’s Latest Export: Broken Deals
NUMBER OF THE DAY
1.9%
The decline in net income of U.S. commercial banks and savings institutions in the first quarter, as institutions set aside funds to help cover future loan losses and as trading income at some large banks fell.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Today’s action is a further step toward severing banking relationships with North Korea, and we expect all governments and financial authorities to do likewise.
Adam Szubin, the U.S. Treasury’s top sanctions official, on the Obama administration warning foreign banks that they will face sanctions or fines for doing business with North Korea, a move that turns up the pressure on Pyongyang but raises the specter of direct economic conflict with China.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on major banks favoring jumbo mortgages? 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 Saudi government’s plan to wean the kingdom from petroleum, Toby Perkins of Pennsylvania wrote: “I believe the Saudi government’s plan is necessary as they adapt to a future world less dependent on oil and the handouts that come with it. However, they need to be sensible about setting realistic expectations and timelines or risk instability to an already fragile regime.” Scott Traweek of Washington, D.C., commented: “It’s fundamentally important for nations heavily reliant on one source of income, such as Saudi Arabia and petroleum, to adapt and diversify. Diversification will make their economy more resilient against volatile oil prices and impending changes in the global energy industry.” And Leonard Singer of Kansas weighed in: “The historical question is whether Saudi Arabia can evolve into a second China: a growing modern economy inside a state that crushes its individual citizens. Have we been wrong by claiming that a vibrant economy is inextricably linked to personal freedom?”
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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