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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Brexit Panic
The U.K.’s vote to quit the European Union threw the country’s political establishment into a tailspin, ensnaring its two main parties in leadership battles and fostering greater uncertainty over how Britain would disentangle itself from the bloc. The ruling Conservative Party is grappling with a political vacuum in Downing Street after Prime Minister David Cameron’s decision on Friday to step down in a few months. Meanwhile, senior politicians in the opposition Labour Party led an open revolt against their leader, Jeremy Corbyn, over the weekend. The Labour Party on Monday moved quickly to announce 10 new appointments to its top team after the wave of resignations over the weekend. Lawmakers from the party are due to meet later on Monday to discuss a motion of no confidence in Mr. Corbyn. Pressure abated on the U.K. to serve swift notice of its intention to leave the EU, however, as senior European policy makers suggested Britain should be allowed time to rethink the decision. The referendum result isn’t binding on the U.K. Parliament and there has been no sign in London that it would be ignored, but political analysts say a general election is possible later this year. Meanwhile, the pound resumed its plunge this morning and broader signs of panic emerged in bond and equity markets.
Europe on Edge
Traders, meanwhile, are turning their sights to the eurozone, betting Britain’s decision to leave the EU could put more pressure on the fault lines running through the currency union. Investors fear that a “Brexit” not only removes Europe’s second-largest economy from the bloc, but that the precedent could lead to further fragmentation and a period of investment-sapping uncertainty. Concerns are stirring again about the integrity of the euro itself and European lenders, still wounded from the eurozone debt crisis, face new risks as investors sell off bank stocks. Meanwhile, an already grim year for U.K. mergers and acquisitions and securities sales is seen as getting worse, while the market turbulence could also threaten China’s plan to stabilize the yuan, which fell to its weakest level against the U.S. dollar since late 2010 in morning trading.
Inside the Orlando Horror
Over the course of the Pulse nightclub terror attack in Orlando, which left 49 people dead and 53 injured, the gunman took the lives of roughly 15 people in the men’s and women’s bathrooms, including some shot after police had him cornered. According to the FBI, three hours and six minutes elapsed from the time officers entered the nightclub to the killing of shooter Omar Mateen during the hostage rescue, when he shot as many as three more people. As details emerge, some survivors and family members of victims have asked in recent days why police, after cornering the gunman, didn’t raid the bathrooms right away. We report an exclusive account of Mateen’s movements based on recollections by more than a dozen survivors and five law enforcement officers in interviews and at news conferences, as well as an FBI timeline.
The Virtual Doctor Is In
After years of big promises, telemedicine is finally living up to its potential. Driven by faster internet connections, ubiquitous smartphones and changing insurance standards, more health providers are turning to electronic communications to do their jobs—and it is upending the delivery of health care. But for all the rapid growth, significant questions and challenges remain. We take a closer look at some of the top issues, including quality of care, payment and regulation. Elsewhere in our health care and technology report, we explore how doctors respond to certain electronic nudges and feedback—especially when it involves comparing them to their peers. We also examine the difficult ethics of organ donations from living donors, why knowing your genetic data can be a tricky proposition and six new medical technologies to watch.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Videogame Therapy
That Was Painless
Recovering from a stroke can be an arduous process. A device developed by researchers at NYU’s Rusk Rehabilitation is one of many new technologies that aim to keep patients engaged and motivated.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

U.S. Economy Looks Likely to Weather ‘Brexit’ Storm

Outside Supreme Court, Activists Make Their Cases
WORLD

‘Brexit’ Vote Complicates Europe’s Terror Fight, Sanctions Approach

Scottish Leaders Press for Second Vote on Independence from Britain
BUSINESS

Panama Inaugurates Expanded Canal

Dining Out Falls Victim to Economy
MARKETS

Classic Waldorf Hotel to Be Gutted, Up to 1,100 Rooms Turned Into Condos

Are There Bargains Among the ‘Brexit’ Wreckage?
NUMBER OF THE DAY
5
Hillary Clinton’s percentage-point lead over Donald Trump in the latest Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll, 46% to 41%. The presumptive Democratic nominee’s number has held steady over the past month, while Mr. Trump’s standing dropped by two points.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I don’t understand why people throw away all these clothes…Maybe they don’t have time to wash them.
A clothing sorter in Kandla, India, on the thousands of tons of used clothing that arrive each month in the western Indian port, a hub in the vast global recycling network. The glut springs from the rise of fast fashion, which has flooded the world with inexpensive clothing.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the latest poll showing Mrs. Clinton’s five-point lead over Mr. Trump? 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 Friday’s question on Britain voting to leave the EU, Mary Devereux of Hong Kong wrote: “I’m a Brit currently living in Hong Kong and remember the 1975 ‘remain’ vote. Thursday’s ‘out’ vote was pure emotion based on the past, which can’t be changed. Sadly, the world’s economic and, possibly political future will now be changed for the worse.” Windi Grimes of Texas commented: “A bold move in the name of freedom, bravo!…Sure it will be messy, but I think the chaos will be short-lived.” Michael J. Falso of New Jersey shared: “The ‘Brexit’ vote simply reflects the ongoing battle we have here in the U.S. between the federal government and states. The more bureaucratic, imposing, complex, costly (and incompetent) the U.S. federal government/EU central government becomes, the more pushback there will be.”
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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