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

The Wall Street Journal
Gerard Baker is away. Today’s 10-Point is by Deputy Editor in Chief Matt Murray. Follow him on Twitter @MurrayMatt.
Good morning,
Homeward Unbound
The housing recovery that began in 2012 has lifted the overall market but left behind a broad swath of the middle class, threatening to create a generation of permanent renters and sowing economic anxiety for millions of Americans. Home prices rose in 83% of the nation’s 178 major real-estate markets in the second quarter, while the rate of homeownership was at its lowest point since the Census Bureau began tracking quarterly data in 1965. Separately, a different group of would-be owners are running into a new obstacle: residential property tax on foreign buyers. The tax is the latest move by governments from Singapore to Australia aiming to limit the amount of foreign money entering local real-estate markets and to keep home prices from rising further. But economists and others disagree about whether these measures are wise, or even effective.
Pump It Up
The fight for market share among the world’s biggest oil producers rages on. Output from OPEC members climbed in July, suggesting the group isn’t yet seriously considering a meaningful curtailing of production. Led by Saudi Arabia, which reported record high output last month, OPEC members’ July crude production rose by 46,000 barrels a day from June, to 33.11 million barrels. The increasing level, combined with the latest U.S. data, keeps the global oil market oversupplied. Analysts say an OPEC deal to freeze output growth might be easier to achieve on paper, since nearly all producers are pumping flat-out already and can’t likely produce more. But such an agreement wouldn’t change the underlying dynamics between supply and demand.
Eviction Notice
China’s capital, suffering from growing pains following years of breakneck expansion, is embarking on a radical plan to rein in its population by kicking people out of the city center. The latest five-year plan aims to keep Beijing’s population under 23 million and to shrink the urban center by 15% by 2020, effectively pushing out some two million people—roughly equivalent to excising more than the population of Manhattan from New York City. The heavy-handed approach is a response to years of rapid urban growth that has brought worsening congestion, pollution and water-supply problems. It also comes as new economic data shines a light on the growing divide between Chinese provinces with vibrant private economies, the nation’s struggling rust-belt regions and areas propped up by stimulus.
Parallel Flight Paths
The big three U.S. airlines—American, Delta and United—match each other more closely than ever. Created from the merger of six large airlines over the past eight years, they’re intent on not letting one rival gain an advantage, writes our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney. Much of the matching benefits fliers, such as the rush to add Wi-Fi. But a lot of the replication works against travelers when airlines mirror ways to squeeze passengers together, cut service and add fees. Another common thread unites the big three. In the past four years each has suffered outages that snarled traffic. Delta Chief Executive Ed Bastian took full responsibility for the computer failure that forced the airline to cancel more than 2,100 flights over three days, but said it was a one-time event.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Scandinavian Sweethearts
That Was Painless
Hundreds of young Mormons gather in Scandinavia each summer with the hopes of finding true love at Festinord, a five-day conference that is equal parts devotional and singles mixer.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton Target Each Other’s Vulnerabilities

Justice Department, Baltimore Agree to Police Overhaul Plan
WORLD

Fire at Baghdad Hospital Kills 12 Babies

Libyan Forces Take Over Islamic State Headquarters in Sirte
BUSINESS

Valeant Under Criminal Investigation

Senior-Care Business Booms for Franchisers
MARKETS

Lawyer, Adviser Charged With Insider Trading

Romantic Relationship With Fannie Mae CEO Prompted Firing of Fifth Third Lawyer
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$43 billion
Estimated amount of student debt that taxpayers may be liable for over the next decade, under a new U.S. Education Department proposal that would offer billions of dollars of student debt forgiveness for Americans drawn to schools by what they say was deceptive marketing.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
It’s unlikely that we’ll ever know exactly who brought it in, where they brought it in from.
Tom Frieden, CDC Director, on the challenge of understanding the origins of a Zika outbreak in Miami
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the decline in homeownership rates? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Hillary Canada
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the recent slump in America’s business productivity, Jan Rogers Kniffen of Connecticut said: “Having run businesses all of my life that were labor intensive, the lack of productivity in the current economy seems pretty straightforward to me. Regulatory administrators do not produce any product.” Saul Rapkin of California wrote: “Two key factors are at work: The cost of employee benefits is continuing to grow, leading to fewer new hires, more overtime and attendant productivity losses. And a poor attitude toward business investment due to environmental and regulatory policies over the last eight years discourages business from improving the manufacturing infrastructure.” And Russ Hagberg of Illinois weighed in: “Improving productivity starts with each and every company in the U.S. From senior executives down to middle managers and first level supervisors, each must be responsible for keeping headcount lean, implementing new procedures and systems to improve efficiency, etc. Blaming the federal government is an excuse, in my opinion, for poor management.”
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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