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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Low and Slow
Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen underscored the uncertainty around the central bank’s decision-making when she said the chances of recession this year are “quite low,” despite mounting worries that the U.S. could be heading toward a downturn after seven years of tepid economic expansion. “The U.S. economy is doing well,” she said, kicking off two days of testimony to Congress. Still, output growth, hiring, business investment and corporate profits have stumbled or slowed in recent months, leaving the Fed unsure when it will raise short-term interest rates again. Ms. Yellen gave no indication that she expects to lift rates at the Fed’s next meeting on July 26-27. If the economy does falter, she said the Fed would rely on tools it developed after the financial crisis to promote growth. She said she had no intention of following Japan and Europe by adopting policies of negative interest rates.

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All Under the Same Sun
Elon Musk proposed combining the electric-car and solar-energy companies that he backs, the latest in a series of financial shuffles among disparate firms in his empire. Tesla, Mr. Musk’s Palo Alto, Calif., electric-car company, on Tuesday offered to acquire SolarCity in an all-stock deal valuing it at up to $2.8 billion. Tesla shares tumbled 12% in after-hours trading following Mr. Musk’s announcement, while SolarCity shares surged 15%. Mr. Musk is the chairman and largest shareholder of both companies. The acquisition, which stretches the bounds of industrial logic, aims to create a company employing nearly 30,000 people, packaging electric cars, batteries and solar panels for customers with all products renamed “Tesla.” The deal would contribute to the growing complexity and vertical integration of Tesla and add an unprofitable operation to its already-strained finances.
Continental Drift
Whatever the outcome, Britain’s EU referendum, whatever the outcome on Thursday, will bring change to Europe, calling into question the march toward closer ties and “total integration.” A decision to leave would deepen the crisis facing a continent already struggling with economic weakness, debt problems, large-scale migration and growing geopolitical instability to its south and east. Even if the U.K. stays, the bloc may never be the same, in part due to Prime Minister David Cameron’s attempts to claw back power from Brussels. A big unknown is how many other countries would attempt to follow suit if the U.K. leaves. As campaigners on both sides begin a final dash to win supporters, European businesses are weighing the good and bad of a “Brexit.” Opinion polls continue to show a close outcome.
So Long, Farewell
Many workers may be tempted at moments to quit their jobs on the spot. A growing number are actually doing it, employers say. Some bosses blame young employees who feel frustrated by limited prospects or have little sense of attachment to their workplace. But employment experts say some older workers are quitting without notice as well. They feel overworked or unappreciated after years of laboring under pay cuts and expanded workloads imposed during the recession. Others cite an increased tendency among employers to rescind job offers, making new hires wary of giving notice at their old jobs before starting a new one. We explore when quitting without notice is justified, how to handle a hasty exit and how to avoid one in the first place.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Slim & Fast
That Was Painless
The HP Spectre and Apple MacBook are thin enough to slice cheese, but what do you give up for extreme sleekness? Our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern weighs the port, performance and battery life trade-offs.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Upper Middle Class Sees Big Gains, Research Finds

Hillary Clinton Blasts Donald Trump’s Business Record
WORLD

German Court Rejects Legal Challenge to ECB’s Bond-Buying Program

Europe ‘Must Keep Sanctions on Russia While Ukraine Peace Process Ongoing’
BUSINESS

SoftBank President Nikesh Arora Leaves Company Abruptly

Apple Unlikely to Make Big Changes for Next iPhone
MARKETS

Rents Are Booming, But for How Long?

SEC Readies Case Against Merrill Lynch Over Notes That Lost 95%
NUMBER OF THE DAY
140
The approximate number of media companies and celebrities Facebook has signed contracts with to create videos for its nascent live-streaming service. The social network has agreed to make payments to video creators totaling more than $50 million.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
In business and politics, we obviously influence our father’s thought process, but he always makes up his own mind...Ivanka, Eric and I have the ability to be very candid with our father.
Donald Trump Jr. on the outsize influence he and his siblings wield in their father’s presidential campaign. Donald Trump Jr. personally carried out the firing of longtime campaign manager Corey Lewandowski on Monday.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Musk’s proposal to combine Tesla and SolarCity? 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 the staff shake-up in the Trump campaign, Dick Merson of West Virginia opined: “While changing strategies now is important, Mr. Trump would best benefit by not letting his mouth run ahead of his brain. I like him because he is not a politician and cares about our citizens and country. Mending his ways can lead to the presidency.” Bob Harris of New Jersey commented: “The stated reason for firing Mr. Lewandowski is that he didn’t provide Mr. Trump with proper guidance related to his Orlando response and his comments about the Trump University judge. The fact is that Mr. Trump’s comments in those areas came from his gut, not poor advice. Mr. Trump follows his gut, not well-scripted remarks that are written by others. That is part of his appeal to disenfranchised voters.” And Drew Kelley of California wrote: “Changing the deck-hands doesn’t mean much as long as the captain of the Titanic is hell-bent on finding an iceberg.”
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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