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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Cleveland and day three of the Republican National Convention,
The Candidate
The Republican Party officially picked Donald Trump as its standard-bearer on Tuesday, making him the most unconventional presidential nominee in modern times. Mr. Trump’s nomination came as his campaign sought to rebound from a tumultuous first day of floor fights and convention speeches. He tallied 1,725 delegates, easily surpassing the 1,237 delegate threshold needed to clinch the nomination, and the delegate tally from his home state of New York, announced by his son Donald Jr., put him over the top. Speeches by Donald Jr., Tiffany Trump, House Speaker Paul Ryan, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, and others, sought to dispel a cloud that had hung over the party’s convention all day following accusations that Melania Trump plagiarized first lady Michelle Obama. Meanwhile, we chronicle how the GOP platform has changed in the Trump era.


Back on Track
Federal Reserve officials are looking more confidently toward an interest-rate increase before the end of the year, possibly as soon as September, as financial markets have stabilized after Britain’s vote to leave the EU and the economy shows signs of picking up. Policy makers at the central bank are almost certain to leave rates unchanged when they meet July 26-27, but the message in their postmeeting policy statement could be that the economy is on a more solid footing than it seemed to be when officials last gathered in June, setting the stage for an increase in interest rates if economic data hold up in the months ahead. One way to signal more optimism would be to upgrade their assessment of the job market, which will be a wild card for the Fed over the next two months.
A Lone Wolf Among the Sheep
An ax attack on train passengers in Germany by a teenage migrant intensified the country’s already emotional debate about its refugee policy as Islamic State claimed responsibility for the bloody assault. Investigators said they believed the assailant, who received a German residency permit in March after arriving and identifying himself as an Afghan refugee last summer, adopted increasingly radical Islamist views in recent months. While Islamic State has warned of attacks in Germany before, it was the first time the group claimed responsibility for a terror act within the country’s borders. But German authorities said they had no evidence showing ties between a terrorist network and the train attacker—raising the grim prospect that Germany is up against the same kind of lone-wolf terrorist threat that other Western countries have largely failed to detect.
Made To Be Broken
For parents, breaking the rules is sometimes a good thing. Pediatricians, psychologists and authors and moms and dads agree on this: We live in an age of parenting dogma—and it can be bad for families. Rules have their place in the home for promoting health and safety and routine, but excessively rigid parenting sometimes signals that parents aren’t listening to their children’s needs. It is healthy for children to see parents grapple to do the right thing, and sometimes make mistakes, because it shows them how to reason. Breaking the rules should be approached as a special occasion, such as ice cream before dinner, rather than used to stave off whining or fighting. And at some point, once children are older, it may be time to break an old rule for good.
All You Really Need
That Was Painless
Have we been paying too much for smartphones? Our Personal Technology Joanna Stern reviews the Blu R1 HD offered to Amazon Prime subscribers for $50.

Labor Secretary Tom Perez’s Grandfather Served Dominican Dictator

A Tale of Two Baton Rouges

Turkey Sends U.S. Evidence of Coup Plot

Brexit Vote Clouds EU-U.S. Trade Deal

21st Century Fox Negotiating Exit of Fox News Chief Roger Ailes

Thyssenkrupp Reimagines the Elevator as a Hyperloop for Buildings

U.S. Set to Seize $1 Billion in Assets Tied to Malaysian Fund 1MDB

Goldman Sachs Starts to Look More Ordinary
The amount that revenue for Microsoft’s Azure cloud computing service grew in its fiscal fourth quarter. The software giant’s latest quarterly results suggest that it is effectively managing the transition from selling software licenses to selling on-demand computing services.
[The coup leaders] should know they will pay the price.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan on his country expanding its crackdown following last week’s attempted coup. Purges across Turkey broadened dramatically to include thousands of teachers, social workers and religious clerics.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the speeches so far at the Republican National Convention? 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 final blow to the anti-Trump movement, Pat Funk of Canada wrote: “I have only three words to them: get over it. Mr. Trump won the largest number of delegates, winning the primary. I know they don’t want to lose their power, but it’s time for them to listen to the ordinary people.” But Mike Furlong of Alabama said: “I find the situation tragic…The anti-Trump group has been dismissed when they represent the little bit of sanity that is left in the Republican Party…The will of the people is not always the best course of action, and the leaders of the Republican Party need to have the courage to stand up and say that. Correction: Yesterday’s newsletter included an abridged comment from Daniel J. Arbess that mischaracterized his position. His comment in full: “The coup attempt in Turkey might have looked through our eyes like a foiled overthrow of a democratically elected leader, very much like the military coup that replaced the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt with Gen. Abdel Fattah Al Sisi. The Obama administration didn’t step up to support the Brotherhood in Egypt, so why was it so quick to back Mr. Erdogan on Friday, when in fact Mr. Erdogan is systematically dismantling media freedom and other cornerstones of Turkish democracy?…Turkey is a NATO ally and is finally starting to play a constructive role in our efforts to counter the worst of the multi-headed hydra of Islamists, ISIS. Second, the administration surely recognizes that the authoritarian model of Mr. Sisi is no more sustainable a model than the Islamist model of Mr. Erdogan: they’re both bad and Mr. Erdogan is slightly more useful in the short term. But the U.S. needs to start leading from the front. The Muslim world is in desperate need of democratic governance models and the time has come for a serious new geopolitical initiative to focus on what sustainable democratic, but culturally appropriate, governance models in the Muslim world might look like.”
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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