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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Scaling Mount Dow
The Dow Jones Industrial Average charged to a record 18347.67 on Tuesday, surpassing its May 2015 milestone and ending the longest period without a record since the drought from October 2007 to March 2013. To get there, the Dow had to overcome two corrections since its last high, which came as investors worried about slowing global growth and the possibility of a U.S. recession. Investors have cast aside those concerns, after a jolt from the U.K.’s vote to leave the European Union, and have started to buy their way back into riskier sectors. The records reached this week underscore the power of a popular but controversial tool: the corporate share buyback. Shares outstanding in the S&P 500 have fallen this year from year-earlier levels, and the repurchasing spree doesn’t appear to be over.

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The New GOP
Republicans writing the party’s platform largely adopted Donald Trump’s protectionist policies Tuesday, putting an exclamation point on a populist surge that has turned both parties against their leaders’ decadeslong push for freer global trade. The document represents a stark change for the GOP, calling for an “America First” policy. The committee didn’t take a position on Nafta or the TPP, which the U.S. Chamber of Commerce considered a victory. Meanwhile, we report that Mr. Trump is seeking an attack dog as his running mate, which would give him room to show he can be presidential. His top picks include Indiana Gov. Mike Pence, former House Speaker Newt Gingrich and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie. Hillary Clinton’s campaign, which received Sen. Bernie Sanders’s endorsement on Tuesday, is vetting James Stavridis, a retired four-star Navy admiral, as her running mate.
Online Banking
A lending slowdown may turn Silicon Valley’s anti-bank, Social Finance, into a bank, despite its CEO previously calling the traditional finance industry a “waste of human capital.” SoFi, the most heavily funded startup in the fintech sector, has toned down its tough talk and is considering a bank charter. Since 2011, the online lender has made roughly $10 billion in student loans, mortgages and other loans, using money from investors such as hedge funds and targeting graduates of elite universities as its customer base. We report that as investor preference shifts to other kinds of debt and U.S. regulators weigh tougher rules for fintech firms, SoFi CEO Mike Cagney is weighing potential partnerships with big financial institutions and considering offering credit cards and deposit accounts.
Sip While You Shop
Happy hour is now at your local supermarket. High-end stores are serving alcohol, setting aside space for wine bars and beer gardens and encouraging customers to drink while shopping. Certain Whole Foods locations have even added cup holders to their shopping carts. It is the latest step to lure customers to stay longer and spend more. Shoppers perceive drinks at supermarkets to be a better value than drinks in a traditional bar or club, and tipping is usually discouraged. Grocers are also starting to resemble restaurants, adding extensive prepared-food counters, full-service catering and bustling seating areas. Meanwhile, in other refreshment news, the biggest brewers in the U.S. said they plan to add nutrition labels to beers by 2020.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Rough Waters
That Was Painless
After a tribunal emphatically rejected China’s territorial claims in the South China Sea, Beijing faces a conundrum over how to respond: ignore international law, or yield ground to its neighbors and the U.S.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Congress to Break for Summer Without Acting on Gun Control

Joe Paterno Knew of Sandusky Abuse in 1976, Court Documents Say
WORLD

EU Governments Gird for Steely New British Leader

Venezuelan President Puts Armed Forces in Charge of New Food Supply System
BUSINESS

Tesla Has No Plans to Disable Autopilot Feature in Its Cars

Wanda’s AMC to Buy European Theater Chain
MARKETS

Monster Bet on ‘Pokémon Go’ to Pay Off for Hong Kong Fund Manager

Beware the Squishy Math of ComScore’s Pay Plan
NUMBER OF THE DAY
12
The number of A380 planes Airbus is planning to make a year starting in 2018, off from 27 in 2015 as the company slashes production in a retreat from one of its most ambitious projects.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I’m here to say we must reject such despair...I’m here to insist we are not as divided as we seem.
President Barack Obama, speaking at a memorial service Tuesday for the five police officers slain in Dallas, called for unity out of a tragedy that has shaken the nation, while saying it has reopened—and perhaps widened—longtime racial divides.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Dow Jones Industrial Average hitting a new record? 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 Theresa May’s ascent to U.K. prime minister, Dan Goncharoff of New York said: “The Tories are in disarray. Labour is in disarray. Scotland and Northern Ireland may leave for the EU, so the U.K. is potentially in complete disarray. How long before a new general election is called?” Rich Irwin of Ohio wrote: “Her selection seems to be part of a trend toward the unusual in politics this year.” And David May of Texas weighed in: “About time a May was elected head of state.”
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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