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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Cash Crunch
Banks provide the lifeblood of a modern economy. Withdraw them and the system starts to die. Since Greece shut down its banking system and imposed capital controls, everyday life in the country has become increasingly burdensome. Businesses are strapped and people are having trouble paying their bills. The fate of the euro as the country’s currency has come into question, too. Its salvation lies in its political appeal, writes our Capital Account columnist Greg Ip. Fear and division are spreading inside Greece’s government, and conflicting opinion polls suggest Greek voters are equally divided. As the clock counts down to Greece’s referendum on Sunday, here’s a look at a handful of scenarios predicted by analysts and economists.
Home Economics
The chief executives of government-controlled mortgage-finance firms Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac will get multimillion-dollar paydays thanks to a massive raise approved by the companies’ regulator. The two CEOs are set to receive a total annual target compensation of $4 million each. Defenders said that executives are vulnerable to poaching by other private firms. But in granting the pay increases, Federal Housing Finance Agency Director Mel Watt defied the White House and some lawmakers who argued that the raises weren’t appropriate for companies backstopped by taxpayers.
Turbulence Ahead
The Justice Department is investigating whether U.S. airlines colluded on expansion plans. The news comes amid concerns from consumer advocates and politicians that the industry is trying to extend its recent run of prosperity by controlling capacity to keep airfares high. The four largest U.S. airlines confirmed that they are part of the probe. Meanwhile, the DOJ has also sued to block General Electric’s planned $3.3 billion sale of its appliance business to Electrolux, leaving the U.S. company with marquee deals in regulatory limbo on two continents. Electrolux’s boss vowed to press ahead with the deal this morning.
Off to School…Virtually
Technology is rapidly impacting the future of education globally. Business schools are turning to avatar-based technology to provide an immersive level of connectivity that goes beyond that of the traditional online forum. Users can even customize their avatars by choosing from a set of sensible, professional outfits and accessories—although dressing too sensibly might land you out of place among your classmates. Meanwhile, as relations between the U.S. and Cuba normalize, many top-tier b-schools say they expect to enroll Cubans as soon as they can clear some administrative challenges.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Clinton Emails Show Image Management

Snow Drought Saps Washington State’s Economy
WORLD

U.S. Gives U.N. Agency Big Role in Iran Deal

Scores Killed in Egypt’s Sinai Peninsula as Militants, Army Clash
BUSINESS

Facebook to Share Ad Revenue With Video Creators

Chrysler Hits Retail Milestone, Tops Ford
MARKETS

Bill Gross Gets Co-Manager After Acquisition

First Reserve’s Funds Pitch South
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$28.3 billion
The amount in cash and stock that insurer ACE has agreed to pay for Chubb, creating one of the biggest property-casualty insurance companies in the world as a deal boom that is combining companies in sectors from technology to health care sweeps into another industry.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
This is a historic step forward in our efforts to normalize relations with the Cuban government and people, and begin a new chapter with our neighbors in the Americas.
President Barack Obama formally announced that the U.S. is renewing diplomatic relations with Cuba and called on Congress to lift the long-standing embargo, setting in motion what is likely to be a longer and more uncertain battle on Capitol Hill to dismantle laws keeping the trade and travel bans in place.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on relations between the U.S. and Cuba? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question about loading dishwashers, Darla Stuckey of New Jersey wrote: “My ex and I had very different views on how to load and what to load. I would put all the pots and pans in and he would then take them out and reload everything the way he wanted. After a couple of times I got wise and said, ‘dear, the job is now officially yours!’ And for 23 years I never had to load the dishwasher! One of the smartest things I ever did.” Also on a marital theme, William J.T. Strahan of Pennsylvania commented: “No one should be allowed to get married in this country until the couple has loaded and emptied a dishwasher for a full week. This simple rule will cut divorce rates by at least a third.” Eric L. Strickland, also of Pennsylvania, weighed in: “I load. My wife reloads. Everyone is happy.” And Katie Allen of New York wrote: “My parents, two strong minded individuals, have been fighting over the top shelf of the dishwasher for as long as I remember…My strategy to staying neutral in this chronic battle is to leave my dishes in the sink. It is easier to be yelled at for being lazy than the trench warfare that is loading the dishwasher.” Happy Independence Day! The 10-Point will resume on Monday after the July Fourth holiday in the U.S.
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 2015 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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