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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Money Talks
Britain’s vote to leave the European Union has set off a fresh round of currency pressures in the world’s largest economies, further complicating efforts by central banks to spur growth. The pound hit a three-decade low on Monday, and both Standard & Poor’s and Fitch Ratings cut their ratings on the U.K. and yet government bonds continued to make gains. Meanwhile, the Japanese yen, Swiss franc and U.S. dollar posted further gains, while China’s yuan dropped. The banking bloodbath continued and losses deepened in equity markets, wiping out $3 trillion from global stocks in two days. British Prime Minister David Cameron, in his first address to Parliament since announcing his intention to resign, said the government would begin implementing the decision to leave the EU, but EU leaders remain split over future reforms and how the bloc should approach U.K. exit talks. Meanwhile, U.K. Treasury chief George Osborne, once seen as a possible successor to Mr. Cameron, ruled himself out of the race to succeed him as prime minister, saying he will instead focus on the task of stabilizing the British economy following the vote to leave the EU.
The Court Rules
The Supreme Court closed its term Monday with a sweeping affirmation of abortion rights, striking down parts of a Texas law that had caused clinics to close and dimming the hopes of antiabortion forces for a wave of similar measures in other states. By a 5-3 vote, the court found Texas placed an “undue burden” on women seeking abortions by requiring that clinics meet the standards of ambulatory surgery centers, and that their physicians maintain admitting privileges at a hospital within 30 miles. There were 19 facilities offering abortion services in Texas as of February 2016, state records show, down from 39 four years earlier. It is unclear how many of the closed facilities will reopen. Also yesterday, the Supreme Court declined to loosen restrictions that prevent individuals convicted of misdemeanor counts of domestic violence from owning a gun.
Soda Swap
PepsiCo spent two years surveying consumers, conducting taste tests, and tinkering with soft drink recipes to fix Diet Pepsi, only to find it had completely misread what its customers wanted. Less than a year after launching its new Diet Pepsi with sucralose—and abandoning the controversial sweetener aspartame—the beverage giant has made an about-face. After plummeting sales and howls of protest from the diet soda’s devotees, the company announced it will bring back Diet Pepsi with aspartame in September. PepsiCo had run into two problems. The first: many drinkers were shifting away from artificially sweetened diet drinks, sending sales nose-diving. The second: those who remained ardent fans liked the taste of aspartame, and didn’t like sucralose. Now, Diet Pepsi with aspartame will be carried in U.S. stores along with the sucralose version.
Sleep It Off
Middle-of-the-night insomnia happens to everyone every once in awhile and is an appropriate, normal response to stress. But for a significant number of people it can become a chronic disorder, and may be caused by medical conditions. The best thing to do to prevent an occasional bout of middle-of-the-night insomnia from turning into a chronic problem seems simple: “Nothing,” says one doctor. “Don’t sleep in. Don’t nap. Don’t go to bed early the next day and everything will turn out fine.” Compensating for sleep loss can fuel chronic insomnia, because it can make it tougher to sleep the next night. Other tips if you’re awake in the middle of the night include avoiding overhead light, not snacking and wearing sunglasses if you watch TV.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A Striking Reversal
That Was Painless
The Supreme Court on Monday unanimously threw out the corruption conviction of former Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell, a ruling that could make it harder for prosecutors to pursue public officials for an array of bribery and corruption offenses.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Poll Finds Opening for Third-Party Candidates as Clinton, Trump Remain Unpopular

Two Men Presumed Dead in West Virginia Flooding Found Alive
WORLD

Turkey Expresses Regret Over Downing of Russian Plane

Spanish Prime Minister Works to Form Coalition Government
BUSINESS

Lyft Hires M&A Banker Qatalyst Partners

Retailers Rethink Inventory Strategies
MARKETS

Wait for Hope to Die Before a Brexit Buy

Brexit Aftermath: First Thing We Do, Hire All the Lawyers
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$1.1 billion
The purchase price for which Medtronic agreed to acquire HeartWare International, adding more heart-treatment products to the medical-device maker.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We are living in garbage, in misery.
Jumaa Sleiman, a refugee overseeing a new settlement in Qab Elias, Lebanon, begged a visiting aid worker for help in setting up more tents and improving sanitation. The cumulative result of years of conflict in the Middle East has been the re-emergence of deadly diseases.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Supreme Court’s abortion rights ruling? 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 latest WSJ/NBC News poll showing Hillary Clinton with a five-point lead over Donald Trump, John A. Johnson of Arizona wrote: “I think the WSJ poll simply shows that people see a choice between two ‘no-way’s,’ which is why I’ll vote Libertarian.” William E. Hall of Virginia commented: “I believe there are a lot of voters who are unwilling to acknowledge they are going to vote for Mr. Trump and so the polls are skewed toward Mrs. Clinton.” And Kevin Geddings of Florida weighed in: “It’s rather amazing given the blunder-filled month Mr. Trump has had that he’s only down by five points... the fact that Mrs. Clinton can never climb over 50% must be troubling for her consultants. Seems to indicate a majority of voters don’t want to support her even when the alternative is a poor one.”
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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