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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Bloody Baton Rouge
The summer bloodlust engulfing America’s police claimed the lives of three more officers on Sunday when a gunman opened fire in Baton Rouge La. The alleged perpetrator, identified as Gavin Long, a 29-year old African-American man and former Marine sergeant from Kansas City, Mo, also wounded three other officers in the second deadly multiple shooting to target police in 10 days. His online alias had left a long and haunting trail of threats aimed at police, government officials and others for what he said was rampant injustice toward African-Americans. The three officers who were killed were Matthew Gerald, 41, Brad Garafola, 45, and Montrell Jackson, 32, who wrote on Facebook just days ago about tensions between the police and the community. Meanwhile, several of the country’s largest police departments made changes to the way their officers patrol their beats in response to the recent shootings.
What Doesn’t Kill You Makes You Stronger
The failed coup attempt in Turkey has fueled a sharp conflict with Washington over the fate of a Turkish cleric in the U.S., while posing a broader challenge to the West’s efforts to fight terror and promote liberal democracy. Senior Turkish government officials are pressing the Obama administration to extradite cleric Fethullah Gulen, whom they blame for orchestrating the attempted coup, but U.S. officials responded to Ankara’s demands by spelling out the legal procedures and evidence hurdles involved in extradition. Meanwhile, the Turkish government widened its crackdown and strengthened its hold over the institutions of government against the suspects behind Friday’s takeover attempt, as mass funerals for some of the nearly 300 people authorities say were killed were held across the country. We chronicle how Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan was able to foil the coup with a counteroffensive that marshaled military might, technology and religion.
Trump’s Party
The Republican National Convention, kicking off today in Cleveland, may be as unorthodox as the process that led to it. With the rules fight set to end quietly and many party stalwarts absent, the television spectacle this week will be more heavily focused on the first-time candidate rather than the party around him. A member of the Trump family—three adult children and his wife—will each be featured in prime time on one of the convention’s four nights. The tenor of the gathering now figures to be affected by recent police shootings, which have led Donald Trump and his newly minted running mate, Indiana Gov. Mike Pence, to declare themselves the “law and order” candidates. That message however, could be undermined by rowdy street protests by both supporters and opponents of Mr. Trump that are expected to attract thousands.
Stay Tuned
The decade-old podcast industry has been reawakened in the past two years as producers create new shows and more listeners tune in on their mobile devices and in their cars. But advertising growth has been limited by difficulties in audience measurement, and the podcast world is now grappling with the same phenomenon rampant across rival media: ad-skipping. Apple allows listeners to skip ahead by increments of 15 seconds on its podcast application, and other podcast apps, such as Spotify, Stitcher and Downcast, also feature a skip button. Advertisers are responding with ads that are odd lengths, for instance favoring 50 seconds over a minute. But we report that the ad-skipping conundrum taps into a larger issue in the podcast world: Measurement challenges have kept many big-brand advertisers on the sidelines.
TODAY'S VIDEO
From the White House
That Was Painless
Following the shooting in Baton Rouge, La., President Obama urged Americans to “focus on words and actions that can unite this country rather than divide it further.”
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Ireland Pins Growth Plan on U.S. Companies

Building Permit Delays Choke U.S. Housing Supply, Study Shows
WORLD

Brother of Slain Pakistani Celebrity Arrested in ‘Honor Killing’ Case

Brazil Moves Late on Security for Rio Games
BUSINESS

Corporate Profits Set to Shrink for Fourth Consecutive Quarter

VW Vows to Compensate Dealers for Tainted Diesels
MARKETS

Coup Attempt in Turkey Highlights Risks for Emerging Markets

Next Test for U.S. Stocks: Will Consumers Step Up?
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$32 billion
The approximate value of an all-cash buyout offer for U.K.-based chip designer ARM Holdings by SoftBank, marking a significant push for the Japanese telecommunications giant into the mobile internet.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I’m looking for food for my children and grandchildren…It’s terrible to have to live like this at 62.
Nersa Delgado on being among the tens of thousands of Venezuelans who flowed into Colombia this weekend to purchase food and medicine after the Venezuelan government briefly opened the border for the second time in a week.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the failed coup attempt in Turkey? 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 drugmakers’ pricing power, Nick Pernisco of Washington wrote: “It’s time the government considers nationalizing the health care industry, including pharmaceutical companies deemed essential to our collective well-being.” Mike Van Horn of California commented: “Government measures force smaller players from the market, the remaining oligopoly raises prices, and people demand the government control prices. Instead, boost competition.” And Emily Carter of New York weighed in: “Demand for better health is so inelastic that drug prices can continue to rise and payers still foot the bill. The problem is that even when the launch price gets set high, prices are subsequently raised, and there is little regulation in the U.S. to stop this from occurring. Unless a drug’s value can be further demonstrated post-launch (real-world evidence vs. clinical trials), prices should not increase.”
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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