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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Deadly Attack
Jo Cox, a Member of Parliament from the U.K.’s main opposition Labour Party and a 41-year-old mother of two, was murdered Thursday as a man carrying a gun and a knife launched a bloody daylight attack on her in a street in northern England. The deadly assault prompted a temporary halt to official campaigning ahead of the referendum on the U.K.’s European Union membership, throwing the issue into limbo days before the June 23 vote. Ms. Cox was a vocal proponent of Britain remaining in the EU. Police arrested a 52-year-old man in connection with the attack, and local media identified him as Thomas Mair, who was quoted in a 2010 newspaper story as saying he suffered from mental illness. In what might be labeled a callous adjustment, financial markets appeared to interpret the murder as an event that could shift voter sentiment toward the remain camp.
The Heat of Sumner
Media mogul Sumner Redstone on Thursday moved to carry out a dramatic overhaul of Viacom’s board, setting up a high-stakes legal battle over corporate governance in a spectacular escalation of the fight for control of the $40 billion empire he spent three decades building. National Amusements, the holding company through which Mr. Redstone controls Viacom, said it is seeking to oust five Viacom directors, including his former confidant, Chairman and Chief Executive Philippe Dauman. The move is the culmination of a drama over several months involving Mr. Redstone’s daughter, his longtime associates and even his past romantic companions. The next phase of the fight will present corporate-governance questions that legal experts say are rarely considered in the upper echelons of American business—with a board and its controlling shareholder effectively in a legal war.
Mind of Terror
A look at the troubled life of the gunman who murdered 49 people and injured 53 at an Orlando nightclub on Sunday reveals that, on at least a dozen occasions, he gave clues in a public setting that he was capable of mayhem. Omar Mateen’s trouble began early: he was disciplined at school 31 times between 1992 and 1999. Again and again for much of his life, he let people know he was a violent, dangerous person, capable of murder. Repeatedly, he wiggled out of trouble, distracting officials with a beguiling charm, a feigned stupidity or another tactic. Many of his violent outbursts aped or celebrated Islamic terrorism and he repeatedly claimed connections to known terrorists. Our portrait emerged from dozens of interviews with former classmates, colleagues, employers, family members and law-enforcement officials, as well as from school and employment records.
Nearly Perished Radio
With both its stars and audience aging, public radio is facing an existential crisis. Some of the biggest radio stars of a generation—Garrison Keillor of “A Prairie Home Companion” and Washington talk-show queen Diane Rehm, to name two—are exiting the scene, while public-radio executives attempt to stem the loss of younger listeners on traditional radio. At the same time, the business model of NPR is under threat: It relies primarily on funding from hundreds of local radio stations, but it faces rising competition from small and nimble podcasting companies using aggressive commercial strategies to create Netflix-style on-demand content. All this has amplified tensions between veteran radio executives, who continue to cling to popular broadcast shows like “Car Talk”—even though one of its hosts is actually dead—and those who believe podcasting, with its innovative storytelling and younger audiences, is the future.
Mansion Makeover
That Was Painless
One of Brooklyn’s best-known houses, the “Chiclet mansion” has been restored and transformed from an apartment building into a family home. The turreted Romanesque Revival mansion was built in the late 1880s for chewing gum magnate Thomas Adams Jr.

Bernie Sanders Makes Defeating Donald Trump a Top Priority

Democrats Push Gun Control as GOP Blames Mideast Policy in Wake of Orlando

Obama’s Drone Revamp Gives Military Bigger Responsibility, Keeps CIA Role

Hong Kong Bookseller Describes His Abduction, Detention in Mainland China

Plans for Electric Planes Gain Momentum

Environmental Groups Change Tune on Nuclear Power

Global Investors Wake Up to ‘Brexit’ Threat

Fearful for Longer: Market’s Fear Gauge Signals Investors Expect Volatility to Last
Oracle’s better-than-expected revenue gains in its cloud-computing business in the fiscal fourth quarter compared with the same period last year.
It’s embarrassing for the administration to have so many rank-and-file members break on Syria.
A former State Department official who worked on Middle East policy commented on dozens of State Department officials protesting against U.S. policy in Syria by signing an internal document this week that calls for targeted military strikes against the Damascus government and urging regime change as the only way to defeat Islamic State.
What are your thoughts on American diplomats protesting U.S. policy in Syria? 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 the Brexit vote, Richard Corles of Arizona shared: “My sister who lives in Birmingham, England, is fed up with mindless bureaucratic directives that come from Brussels. Though retired, she is a staunch supporter of leaving the EU. I think that the EU should recognize that many things are better handled locally and have the humility to accept that government often does not know what is best. Something Washington should recognize, too.” Massimo Piras of Belgium wrote: “The immigration argument by the ‘leave’ camp is dishonest. As Switzerland and Norway can attest, in order to have access to the EU’s single market, a Britain outside of the EU would very likely still have to accept its share of migrants and would not be able to deny citizens of EU member countries from working in the U.K.” And Robert Hugins of Florida said: “The EU and, more importantly, European political unity can only be weakened by the Brexit. True, the EU is a clumsy bureaucratic device, but it pulls Europe in the direction of acting together on key matters like democracy and responsible financial management.”
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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