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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Breaking on WSJ.com: Beijing in the Dock
An international tribunal ruled on Tuesday that China’s claims to historic and economic rights in most of the South China Sea have no legal basis, dealing a severe setback to Beijing that could intensify its efforts to establish its control by force. The Permanent Court of Arbitration in The Hague declared China couldn’t claim historic rights in waters within a “nine-dash” line used by Beijing to delineate its South China Sea claims and wasn’t entitled to an exclusive economic zone extending up to 200 nautical miles from an island in the Spratlys archipelago currently controlled by Taiwan. China didn’t take part in the tribunal, which it said had no jurisdiction on the case, and Chinese officials have said repeatedly in recent weeks that Beijing won’t comply with the ruling.
Come What May
The S&P 500 stock index climbed back over a record it set more than a year ago, capping a stop-start recovery that has been one of the most uneven and uncertain in recent memory. On Monday the index climbed 0.3% to 2137.16, topping its May 2015 record of 2130.82. The rally was derailed at various points by plunging oil prices, currency devaluations in China and most recently the U.K. vote to leave the EU. But stability on the political front gave markets in Europe and Asia a lift Monday. Financial assets in the U.K., from the pound to bank shares, rose after the Conservative Party made Home Secretary Theresa May prime-minister-to-be, capping weeks of leadership turmoil and political backbiting that have plagued local markets. Ms. May said she would move decisively to leave the bloc.
You’ve Been Trumped!
Donald Trump is attacking Hillary Clinton these days, but eight years ago, in the midst of the 2008 Democratic primary race, he said a lot of people thought pairing her with Barack Obama would be a “dream ticket.” Mr. Trump’s kind words for Mrs. Clinton came in a previously unreported clip from “Trumped!,” a syndicated radio feature that aired from 2004 to 2008 and consisted of a daily commentary of about 60 seconds from the real-estate mogul. On the radio feature, a little-known chapter in his media career, Mr. Trump gave his thoughts on current events, relationships, women and politics. On Mrs. Clinton’s 2008 run he said, “Well, I know her, and she’d make a good president or a good vice president.” Listen to Mr. Trump’s comments here.
Running Hot
Unexpected muscle cramps have been an Achilles’ heel for everyone from aspiring Olympians to weekend warriors, but there may finally be a way to prevent them. For decades sports medicine experts have theorized that a cramp was the result of a muscle that was dehydrated, or starved of electrolytes, or suffering tears in its micro-fibers and cell membranes. Now more experts are beginning to believe that the cause may not have much to do with muscles at all. Nobel Prize winning scientist Rod MacKinnon and neurobiologist Bruce Bean hypothesized that people might be able to avoid cramps by regulating excessive firing of motor neurons. A strong sensory input from a shot of spicy liquid—think wasabi or hot chilies—may be a far more effective treatment than an energy drink or a banana.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Catch ‘Em All
That Was Painless
A new smartphone game that has fans chasing Pokémon characters through real-life city streets has become an unexpected craze and added $12 billion worth of market value to Nintendo in the past week.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Dallas Police Shooter Bought Weapons Legally

Paul Ryan Has Tricky Role of Unifier at Trump’s Unconventional GOP Convention
WORLD

Egyptian Women Use Social Media to Test Roles

Fighting Flares Again in South Sudan
BUSINESS

Investors Pay $4 Billion for Mixed-Martial Arts Group UFC

General Motors Seeking to Get Equipment From Supplier in Bankruptcy Case
MARKETS

Bank Earnings: How Plummeting Yields Will Drag Them Down

LendingClub’s Newest Problem: Its Borrowers
NUMBER OF THE DAY
560
The number of additional troops the U.S. will send to Iraq as Iraqi forces eye a shift toward Mosul, the Islamic State extremist group’s last significant holding in the country.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I didn’t know there had been an Autopilot incident at the time of the fundraising.
Tesla Chief Executive Elon Musk on the SEC investigating whether the auto maker breached securities laws by failing to disclose to investors a fatal crash on May 7 involving an electric car that was driving itself. On May 18 and May 19, the company sold $2 billion in stock, which included nearly 2.8 million shares sold by Mr. Musk.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Ms. May’s ascent to prime minister? 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 evidence suggesting a larger-than-usual share of U.S. voters may cross party lines this fall, Bob Kenney of Maryland commented: “Rather than switch sides, I believe more voters than ever will stay home, write in a candidate or vote only for lower-ballot races, expressing disgust with both Mr. Trump and Mrs. Clinton.” Paul Taube of Texas opined: “There are two really bad candidates to choose from this year. It is surprising given the negatives associated with both Mrs. Clinton and Mr. Trump that the Republican Party hasn’t come to the realization that with a viable candidate like Gov. John Kasich they could easily win.” David W. Drake of Georgia said: “I’m a Republican man who is switching this fall if the GOP can’t untie the albatross that is Mr. Trump from around its collective neck. I’ll probably vote Libertarian though.” And Bob Jones of New Jersey shared: “In this case, the grass isn’t greener on either side of the fence. Switching sides won’t help. I’m voting for Gary Johnson.”
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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