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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Off the Hook?
The FBI’s decision not to recommend that Hillary Clinton face criminal charges over her use of private email, has removed a grave legal threat to the former secretary of state’s presidential campaign. But the detailed account given by James Comey, the agency’s director, of Mrs Clinton’s behavior, still presents a significant political gift to her opponents. Mr. Comey called Mrs. Clinton’s handling of classified information while secretary of state “extremely careless” and raised serious doubts about her candor, undermining her argument that she has the sober judgment that she says Republican rival Donald Trump lacks. According to the FBI, 110 of the approximately 30,000 emails Mrs. Clinton provided for the investigation contained information considered classified when they were sent. Republicans criticized the FBI’s decision not to recommend charges despite the damning evidence the bureau presented. Mr. Comey sharply criticized the State Department’s security practices and defended the investigation as exhaustive and impartial.
Brexit Rumbles On
Two big British asset managers blocked worried investors from pulling money out of real-estate funds while the pound sank to a new 31-year low on Tuesday, continuing to fall today, twin signs that the U.K.’s vote to leave the EU was injecting new turbulence into financial markets after days of relative calm. At the same time, the Bank of England eased regulatory restraints on British banks, a bid to allow them to lend more and keep the economy flush with credit. Investors fled to government bonds: Yields on the 10-year U.S. Treasury bond, the 10-year U.K. gilt and Japan’s benchmark 20-year government bond touched record lows. Meanwhile, U.K. Home Secretary Theresa May established herself as the front-runner in the race to become the next prime minister by convincingly winning a first round of voting for a new Conservative Party chief. Breaking on a long-awaited official report into the Iraq war in 2003 was sharply critical of the U.K. government’s handling of intelligence and its lack of proper preparation for war. Meanwhile Oscar Pistorius was sentenced to six years in prison this morning for the murder of his girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp.
Ready to Spend
There are signs the deep freeze in oil-industry spending is beginning to thaw. Chevron, Exxon Mobil and several partners on Tuesday committed $37 billion to expand an oil project in Kazakhstan known as Tengiz, one of the biggest investments since crude prices collapsed two years ago. And last week, BP gave the green light to a multibillion-dollar gas export expansion complex. In choosing to invest now, the world’s biggest energy companies get to benefit from a huge drop in drilling costs that has accompanied the oil-price fall. The recent wave of investments may point to confidence in an oil-price recovery, but big-energy company executives have said they are treating the oil-price rally with caution, warning that as prices rise, investment could kick in from U.S. shale producers and American output could quickly ramp up again.
Oh Happy Day
When Marlo Anderson created the National Day Calendar database, he wondered, “How many national days can we have?” The number, apparently, is as limitless as the day is long. Today is National Fried Chicken Day. Tomorrow is National Macaroni Day. The list includes some 1,200 celebrations, many of which existed before Mr. Anderson launched his project. Despite today’s crowded landscape—and the cost of up to $4,500 for a day—businesses still clamor for a spot on the calendar. Twitter, Instagram and other social-media platforms have made it easier than ever for companies to create so-called hashtag holidays and amplify special days that fit with their brand. And the calendar committee doesn’t shy away from overlap: tomorrow is also National Strawberry Sundae Day and National Father-Daughter Take a Walk Day. I will be busy.
Wait for It
That Was Painless
Whether or not Apple’s next overhaul of the iPhone meets your needs, you should still wait until September to commit to a new phone, writes our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern.

Drones Impede Wildfire Efforts

Changes in Sentencing Policy Raise Pressure on Probation Officers

EU to Let National Parliaments Weigh In on Canada Trade Deal

Saudi King Speaks Against Extremism After Attacks

Aeroflot’s Fortunes Take Off in Russia

FDA Approves Abbott’s Absorbable Heart Stent

Bank Profits Dealt Another Blow, as Yields Hit Record Lows

Low-Yield Blues? Corporate Bonds Are the Last Ones Paying
$2.3 billion
The value of Hostess in a deal that would list the company on the stock market this fall, a big change of fortune from nearly four years ago when it was on the verge of going broke. A publicly traded special-purpose acquisition company, Gores Holdings, is set to put up $375 million in cash for the maker of Twinkies, Ho Hos and Ding Dongs.
People believe that either the Olympics solved all the problems of Brazil, or that it caused all the problems of Brazil. Neither is correct...We ask you to compare Rio with Rio.
Rio de Janeiro Mayor Eduardo Paes urged the world not to expect perfection or to judge his city by the standards of those in the developed world. With just a month to go in what has been a tumultuous lead-up to the Summer Olympics, officials insisted that Rio will be ready.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the FBI recommending against charging Mrs. Clinton? 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 issue of potential conflicts of interest if Mr. Trump is elected, Russ Porter of Connecticut wrote: “I am wary of Mr. Trump being willing to disengage in any of his businesses. Having his own adult children as trustees doesn’t make the trust blind, and barely even near-sighted.” And Jack Houlgate of California commented: “As he campaigns he is a walking, talking conflict of interest.” But William E. Hall of Maryland said: “Whether Mr. Trump would use the office of the presidency to enrich himself remains a question to be answered since he has never held public office. However, it appears obvious that the Clintons have used public office to enrich themselves and their foundation. I’ll take Trump, the unknown, over the known Clinton corruption.” And Vikas Deshmukh of Texas opined: “It is easier to track one president’s direct business interests than another’s opaque deals done for the donors.”
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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