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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
After Dallas
As Dallas struggles to return to normal following Thursday’s sniper attack, we report that Micah Xavier Johnson, who killed five Dallas police officers, had planned to carry out a larger attack involving explosives. But the picture of Johnson as a disgraced soldier seething with resentment against white police officers is at odds with the person some believed they knew. Meanwhile, we report that protest groups aiming to highlight police brutality are coming under a harsh spotlight themselves, as peaceful demonstrations turned to clashes over the weekend. In Dallas, Police Chief David Brown has tried to perform a delicate balancing act between community outreach and officer safety. As President Obama prepares to head to the city on Tuesday, he faces criticism from some law-enforcement officials that he has helped inflame tensions between police and minority communities.
Blood Loss
Theranos CEO Elizabeth Holmes has continued to put a positive spin on her embattled blood-testing company—while broadly keeping employees in the dark on many issues—even as the startup’s regulatory and legal troubles mount. The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services on Friday said it was revoking the certificate of Theranos’s flagship California laboratory and banning Ms. Holmes from owning or running a lab for at least two years. The company also is under investigation by the U.S. attorney’s office in San Francisco and the SEC over whether it misled investors and regulators about its technology and operations, and it faces at least eight consumer lawsuits seeking class-action status. We report on fading employee loyalty amid the company’s culture of intense secrecy and Ms. Holmes’ efforts to control the company’s messaging internally and externally.
Blurred Party Lines
Candidates aren’t the only ones doing the unexpected this year. The election is four months away, but early evidence suggests a larger-than-usual share of the electorate might switch sides this fall, with Republican women, in particular, more open to backing Hillary Clinton, and white men who identify as Democrats rallying around Donald Trump. Meanwhile, Mr. Trump’s refusal to denounce a tweet that critics call anti-Semitic is intensifying concerns among Republican donors—particularly those who are Jewish—about giving to his campaign. Also complicating matters, a possible Trump vice president pick, retired Army Lt. Gen. Michael Flynn came out in favor of abortion rights on Sunday. In the Democratic race, we report that Mrs. Clinton and Bernie Sanders are finally moving toward a truce, with the presumptive nominee making a series of policy concessions and campaign hires aimed at winning the Vermont senator’s endorsement.
Breaking on WSJ.com
Andrea Leadsom, one of two contenders to replace David Cameron as leader of the U.K.’s Conservative Party and prime minister, has pulled out of the leadership race. Her exit leaves Home Secretary Teresa May as the only candidate for party leader, possibly allowing her to be named leader and prime minister as early as today.
Match Point
It was a tale of two cities in Paris and London for the hometown fans on Sunday. With a goal from nowhere in extra time, Portugal defeated Euro 2016 host nation France 1-0 to win its first major championship on Sunday—without its brightest star, Cristiano Ronaldo, who was injured during the first half. For France, the defeat bordered on unthinkable. But, in a fitting end to a tournament whose sometimes drab soccer was lifted by underdogs, Portugal spoiled the party. Meanwhile, British Wimbledon fans got their home winner. Andy Murray, already the first British man to win Wimbledon since the 1930s, won tennis’s most revered event for the second time in his career, against Milos Raonic. On Saturday, Serena Williams won her 22nd career Grand Slam singles title. But don’t get confused by all of her wins, writes our sport columnist Jason Gay: winning major tennis tournaments by the handful isn’t easy, even for the singular Williams.
TODAY'S VIDEO
When Cars Fly
That Was Painless
The flying car has long been a feature of science fiction. But now, a small group of entrepreneurs want to turn fiction into a reality.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Youth Optimism Powers U.S. Economy

Death Penalty Freeze Puts Charleston Church Shooting Trials in Conflict
WORLD

Japan Election Boosts Shinzo Abe’s Bid to Revise Constitution

Brexit: Breaking Up Amicably Is Hard to Do
BUSINESS

Boeing, Airbus Clash Over Safety System

Mall Owners Push Out Department Stores
MARKETS

Black Hole of Negative Rates Is Dragging Down Yields Everywhere

Citi’s Consumer Business in China: Years of Red Ink
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$568 billion
The combined pension deficit for S&P 1500 companies at the end of June, a $164 billion increase in the deficit from the end of 2015. The retirement savings of tens of millions of people have come under threat, thanks to a plunge in global interest rates following the surprise U.K. vote to leave the EU.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We’re literally running out of words in the English language that haven’t already been taken.
Brendan Palfreyman, a lawyer in Syracuse, N.Y., who handles beer trademark cases, on the craft-beer industry running out of hop names.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on evidence suggesting a larger-than-usual share of voters may switch sides this fall? 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 Sen. Ted Cruz agreeing to speak at the Republican National Convention, Donna Sandin of Virginia commented: “Given that Mr. Trump’s attacks on Mr. Cruz were extraordinarily personal, I don’t see how Mr. Cruz can endorse him. Perhaps agreeing to speak at the convention is intended as a halfway measure.” John Donchess of Ohio weighed in: “It’s good for Mr. Cruz to put aside the past and do what’s best for his party. Republicans need to decide who they might be able to work with to get their agenda passed. Mr. Trump is a deal-maker who, for all his flaws, should be someone they can work with.” And Mary Thompson of New Mexico opined: “I believe Mr. Cruz wants to be on site in case delegates break for him.”
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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