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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Secret People
We are the people of England; And we have not spoken yet. G. K. Chesterton’s fellow countrymen get to speak loudly and clearly today as the U.K. makes its fateful and historic decision on whether to stay in the European Union. The ramifications of today’s referendum will spill through Britain’s politics, Europe’s brittle economy and the world’s restive financial markets. A frenzy of recent polls has ping-ponged a tiny lead between the “Remain” and “Leave” camps—two points here, three points there, a point here. A final poll this morning suggests the Remain camp is set to edge it. A Remain vote would, in most respects, be a return to the status quo: Financial markets would return to focusing on the pace of interest-rate rises in the U.S., growth in China and the price of oil. Some investors, economists and analysts say an exit would take the world’s stocks, bonds and currencies—especially the British pound—on a wild ride. Follow our full coverage of tonight’s results here.
Free to Frack
A federal judge in Wyoming has blocked an Interior Department rule setting stricter standards for hydraulic fracturing on public lands, the latest blow to the Obama administration environmental agenda that has drawn wide opposition from Republicans and industry officials. U.S. District Judge Scott Skavdahl said the Interior Department lacked the authority to issue the regulation because Congress hadn’t given the agency such power. The ruling highlights the limits of presidential executive reach in an era when Congress is unwilling or unable to agree on legislation addressing the environmental impact of a boom in oil and natural gas production. Analysts say, though, that a determined White House could invoke other parts of current law to regulate fracking, such as following through on a plan to regulate methane emissions from oil and natural gas wells through the EPA.
Criminal Chemistry
A vast drug-distribution network beginning in China is feeding the deadly synthetic opioid fentanyl to the U.S., Mexico and Canada. China’s sprawling chemicals industry and spotty regulation have helped foster a booming trade in the drug, which is up to 50 times as potent as heroin but easier and cheaper to produce. Legal versions of fentanyl have been sold as painkillers or anesthetics since the 1960s. Today, illicit batches of the drug and its analogs are driving a surge in overdose deaths. The global distribution network avoids efforts to stop it by trading not only in finished fentanyl but related products subject to little or no regulation internationally. Key ingredients to make the drug are unregulated in China or by U.N. conventions that police the global drug trade.
Calm Skies Ahead
It can be tempting to bring your family along on a business trip. But being at your professional, productive best while also trying to keep your children entertained are goals that can clash. We offer strategies to make the family business trip work, such as choosing a city your spouse knows well, planning activities in advance and staying a few extra days for some real family time. In other travel news, we report on a private trusted-traveler program sanctioned by the TSA. Members of Clear use a faster lane instead of TSA and have their identity verified by fingerprint or iris scan. To keep your trip sailing smoothly, we tested eight of the best wireless noise-canceling headphones on economy-class flights and busy commuter trains.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A House Divided
That Was Painless
After dozens of House Democrats began a sit-in on the House floor to demand a vote on gun legislation, recess was called and the cameras went dark. C-Span then resorted to using “live-streaming” feeds filmed by Congressmen on the floor instead.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Social Security, Medicare Face Insolvency Over 20 Years, Trustees Report

Some GOP Business Leaders Are Backing Clinton
WORLD

Israel Builds Railway in Hope of Boosting Commerce With Arab Neighbors

U.S. Struggles to Replace Afghan Helicopters
BUSINESS

Tesla Shares Hit Hard After Offer to Buy SolarCity

Chinese Company in Patent Dispute With Apple Barely Exists
MARKETS

Bank of America Nearing SEC Settlement in Client-Accounts Probe

Twilio Raises More Than Expected in IPO
NUMBER OF THE DAY
20.7%
The percentage of Americans with subprime credit scores in April, the lowest level in more than a decade. The sixth consecutive year-over-year decline could give bank lending and the overall economy a boost.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
In politics, admitting you’ve changed your mind is not something most people like to do. But here it goes…I have decided to seek re-election to the U.S. Senate.
Sen. Marco Rubio said he would run for re-election to the seat he had previously planned to give up, energizing Republicans fighting to retain control of the Senate in the November elections.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Democrats staging a sit-in on the House floor? 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 Elon Musk’s proposal to combine Tesla and SolarCity, Eugene Ziegler of West Virginia said: “This could be a great move for the environment. I am looking forward to the day when I can ‘fuel’ the car with solar power, and use the car battery for energy storage and emergency power.” Bill Braswell of Virginia asked: “When will Tesla exit the startup phase of business and successfully enter the next phase? Can it?” Rich Irwin of Ohio commented: “Either Mr. Musk is desperately trying to keep his unprofitable operation alive at all costs or he knows something we don’t.” And Aytan Ben-Pelech of Australia wrote: “Tesla’s long-term success would probably be possible if it was acquired by an already established car company. I can’t see an established car company also wanting to purchase a business that would be cheaper to outsource.”
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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