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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
He’s Fired
Donald Trump fired his campaign manager Corey Lewandowski on Monday, saying he wanted to shift his team’s focus heading into the fall election against Hillary Clinton. Mr. Lewandowski was forced out after Mr. Trump’s older children and some of his senior advisers blamed the campaign manager for failing to adjust strategy and persuade the presumptive GOP presidential nominee to strike a more positive tone for the general election. Mr. Trump’s poll numbers tumbled in recent weeks after his unartful handling of the Orlando terror attack and his fight with a federal judge. But despite the recent poll movements and a stark fundraising gap between the presumptive nominees, a Trump victory is possible in this unconventional year, writes our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib. Today Mr. Trump is meeting with evangelical leaders, a key GOP constituency.
Sterling Performance
Stocks, bonds and currencies from Sydney to Toronto reacted strongly on Monday after polls tilted toward a U.K. vote to remain in the EU, swings that portend further volatility in the days before Thursday’s vote. The British pound leapt more than 2% against the dollar to $1.47, among its strongest performances in years, while the Stoxx Europe 600 jumped 3.6%, its best day since August. As the betting odds of an exit fell, safe government bonds and gold retreated. But amid the speculation, little attention has been paid to the core assumptions investors are making as they brush aside the possibility of a sterling crisis, writes our columnist James Mackintosh. Meanwhile, polls released late Monday night were mixed, with one survey giving a lead of two points to Leave, at 44% to 42%, while another poll gave the pro-EU camp a two-point lead at 49%. European stocks were steady today, while Asian shares played catch-up.
War Rules
The U.S. is no longer at war with the Taliban, so Special Forces remaining in Afghanistan have to weigh every situation to decide whether striking them is justified. We chronicle how U.S. commanders and military lawyers make seat-of-the-pants calls every day about using force against the Taliban, trying simultaneously to respect the rules, avoid killing civilians and spare their allies casualties that a quick airstrike might prevent. President Obama ruled this month that U.S. troops and aircraft, until now limited to assisting Afghan commandos and other special units, will be allowed to provide the same aid to Afghan conventional forces, who in several places have been reeling from Taliban warm-weather attacks. But those expanded powers mean U.S. commanders and their lawyers will have to decide even more frequently whether they can justify the use of force against Taliban fighters.
To Your Health
Heart patients are surviving ever more complex surgeries. But many find themselves unprepared for how tough it can be physically and psychologically to bounce back after the operation. Surgeons typically discuss with patients a detailed list of potential complications and recovery issues, including depression, but often patients and their families are so nervous they may not take it all in. We report on strategies for life after lifesaving surgery. In other health news, researchers have found that puberty appears to be starting earlier in healthy girls, and possibly even boys, and a study comparing hospital admissions in “wet” versus “dry” counties in Texas offers a surprising new perspective on how alcohol consumption may affect the health of your heart.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Heat Wave
That Was Painless
Wildfires have forced hundreds to evacuate in Southern California, Arizona and New Mexico over the last few days as a heat wave and high winds threaten to strengthen the fires.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Supreme Court to Review No-Bail Policy for Immigrants Awaiting Hearings

Orlando Shooter Claimed He Had Bombs
WORLD

Iraq Refugees Languish Outside Fallujah

Bombs Follow Aid Into Besieged Syrian Towns
BUSINESS

Even Cheap Meals Influence Doctors’ Drug Prescriptions, Study Suggests

China Smartphone Makers Snap Up Patents in Fight for Market Dominance
MARKETS

Bitcoin Rival Ethereum Gains Traction

Why China’s Developers Can’t Stop Overpaying for Property
NUMBER OF THE DAY
40%
The drop in Nigeria’s currency against the dollar on Monday, the latest sign that low crude-oil prices continue to disrupt the economies of some major oil-producing nations. The steep losses in the Nigerian naira came on the first day of trading since the central bank ended its currency peg to the U.S. currency.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I come here to drive. It’s much better than bumping against others.
Joudi al-Omeri, a 27-year-old homemaker, on driving an electric bumper car at the weekly ladies-only night at the Al Shallal Theme Park in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the staff shake-up in the Trump campaign? 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 proposed Anthem-Cigna tie-up, Hoagland of Virginia commented: “Despite what the two parties claim, less competition will mean even higher health care insurance rates.” Phil Osophic of New Jersey wrote: “The ultimate irony of merger rationale is not lost on us. If, as the protagonists suggest, the merger is going to bring efficiency and reduce cost for consumers, would it not make sense to merge all insurers into a single provider and the ultimate savings to everybody?” And Slade Howell of North Carolina weighed in: “It’s ironic that the federal regulators are concerned about the anti-competitive effect of merging these health care insurers. The massive consolidation of health-care systems (hospitals) over the past decade has been a response to federal regulations, mandates and mountains of paper work that have driven up cost and done anything but benefit competition.”
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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Copyright 2016 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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