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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning on day three of the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia,
The Glass Ceiling
Hillary Clinton became the first female presidential nominee of any major party on Tuesday, a historic milestone that sets the stage for a battle to prove to voters that she is someone they can trust in the White House. The second day of the DNC was designed to offer reassurance to an electorate that has watched her on the national stage for more than two decades. The validators tapped to send that message ranged from her vanquished primary challenger, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, to her husband, former President Bill Clinton, who gave a personal account of his wife’s life in the public eye. Mrs. Clinton briefly addressed the convention via a video feed, appearing after an animated pane of glass shattered. Her candidacy reflects a significant advance in gender equality, but we report that such progress has become so widespread that some women voters see little urgency in breaking through another barrier. President Obama and Sen. Tim Kaine, Mrs. Clinton’s running mate, will address the convention tonight.

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Martyrdom on a French Altar
Two followers of Islamic State killed a priest while he was celebrating Roman Catholic Mass in the town of Saint Etienne du Rouvray, in Northern France, on Tuesday, the first time a church has been attacked amid a recent wave of terrorist violence rocking Western Europe. French prosecutors identified one of the attackers as Adel Kermiche, a 19-year-old French national who served 10 months in prison for twice trying to travel to the battlefields of Syria. French judges ordered him released from prison in March 2016 on condition he wear an electronic monitoring bracelet, over the objections of prosecutors who still viewed him as a risk. The attack marks the second time in two months that an Islamist radical killed people in the name of Islamic State after recently emerging from a French prison. British police urged Christian organizations to take safety precautions in response.
Better Than Expected
Apple has never found “good enough” to be acceptable for its products, except maybe for its latest results. Apple reported another sharp drop in iPhone sales for its fiscal third quarter and the company also projected what will be its third consecutive revenue decline for the current quarter—making this slump unprecedented in at least the last 15 years of the company’s operating history. While the company reported strong sales of the smaller iPhone SE launched in March, overall its current models have failed to meet the booming sales of its first batch of large-screen iPhones. Meanwhile, Chinese rival Huawei is gaining ground in the global smartphone market. Apple’s saving grace was that the results were better than Wall Street had feared, and the stock rose more than 6% in after-hours trading.
If Memory Serves
The next time you fumble the facts when you’re reminiscing, psychologists have some comforting words: It doesn’t matter. Inaccurate memories can even be good for you: They are often just as helpful as accurate memories in shaping people’s sense of identity and aiding goal-setting. Memories aren’t just a storehouse for facts but also a creative blend of fact and fiction that helps people tell meaningful stories about their lives, set goals and envision the future in a realistic way. It is commonly believed that storing a memory is like making a video, but long-term memories are never literal replays. They’re mental constructions of facts, inferences and imagined details that people patch together after the fact. And the same capacities that cause us to rewrite memories enables us to imagine the future.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A Changed Party
That Was Painless
Our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib and I sat down with John Podesta, Mrs. Clinton’s campaign chair, to discuss her prospects and the direction of the Democratic Party.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

A Novel Move to Expand Housing in San Francisco

Police Groups Push Back Against Curbs on Acquiring Military Gear
WORLD

Mass Killing in Japan Shocks a Gentle Nation

India Eases Kashmir Curfew, but Tensions Persist
BUSINESS

Mobileye Ends Partnership With Tesla

Puma Faces Test as Its Biggest Star, Usain Bolt, Ponders Retirement
MARKETS

Dollar Traders Call Fed’s Bluff

Facebook’s Answer to Silicon Valley Housing Crunch: Build Apartments
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$14.8 Billion
The value of a cash-and-stock deal in which Analog Devices agreed to buy Linear Technology, uniting two venerable names in a lucrative subset of the semiconductor industry.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We are heartbroken at the way that the U.S. has treated this matter. We simply cannot understand why the U.S. just can’t hand over this individual.
Turkish Prime Minister Binali Yildirim said that Turkish national security demanded that Washington turn over Fethullah Gulen, the U.S.-based Turkish imam accused by the government of masterminding the coup attempt earlier this month.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the speeches at the DNC so far? 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 Verizon’s planned acquisition of Yahoo, Stewart D. Cumming of California said: “With its acquisition of Yahoo, Verizon may have just taken a big bite from the poison apple.” Drew Kelley of California commented: “Verizon, it was nice knowing yah…sucked into the black hole of Yahoo!” Rich Irwin of Ohio weighed in: “I think Verizon believes they have a plan that can turn Yahoo around. If they can, fine. Otherwise, they are a bunch of yahoos.” And Slade Howell of North Carolina wrote: “Yahoo’s demise is sad, but long predicted due to lack of presence in mobile devices, social media and focused advertisement. One bright spot: By turning down the $45 billion offer, Yahoo saved Microsoft.”
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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