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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The $400m Non-Ransom
New details of the cash transfer by the U.S. to Iran earlier this year depict a tightly scripted exchange specifically timed to the release of several American prisoners held in Iran. We report that U.S. officials wouldn’t let Iranians take control of the money until a Swiss Air Force plane carrying three freed Americans departed from Tehran on Jan. 17. Once that happened, an Iranian cargo plane was allowed to bring the cash home from a Geneva airport that day. President Barack Obama and other U.S. officials have said the payment didn’t amount to ransom, because the U.S. owed the money to Iran as part of a longstanding dispute linked to a failed arms deal from the 1970s. But the handling of the payment and its connection to the Americans’ release have raised questions among lawmakers and administration critics.
Aetna Unloads
Aetna told Justice Department antitrust officials in a letter early last month that if they sued to block its deal to acquire Humana, it would immediately reduce its presence on the Affordable Care Act health-insurance exchanges and cancel a planned expansion. On Monday, a few weeks after the Justice Department filed suit to block the deal, Aetna said that it would withdraw from 11 of the 15 state exchanges where it sells health plans. The public emergence of the bluntly worded letter, from Aetna Chief Executive Mark T. Bertolini, has led critics to question the motives behind the insurance company’s pullback from the insurance exchanges. It also has added a layer to a broader debate over the causes and cures for the red ink the exchanges are generating for insurers. President Obama’s signature health-care law is struggling for one overriding reason, writes our Capital Account columnist Grep Ip: Selling mispriced insurance is a precarious business model.
Brace for Bannon
Following our report of Donald Trump hiring Stephen Bannon to his campaign while promoting Kellyanne Conway, some Republicans welcomed the shake-up, hoping it would bring a dramatic change to his faltering trajectory in opinion polls against Hillary Clinton. But some in the GOP also said they were worried that Mr. Trump couldn’t recover lost ground by choosing Mr. Bannon, a provocative media entrepreneur who has never run a campaign, to lead his team. The overhaul is in keeping with Mr. Trump’s expressed desire in recent days to be himself. The New York businessman brought his campaign to Wisconsin on Tuesday night, continuing to campaign in states where he faces daunting deficits in polls.
Shipping Air
It is an experience familiar to every online shopper: You order something extra—socks, some batteries—to reach the minimum dollar amount to qualify for free shipping. A few days later, your small, add-on item arrives in a big box, encased in miles of Bubble Wrap and tissue paper. Free shipping is a dangerous game for retailers, but customers expect it. Nationwide chains such as Macy’s and Target have recently seen declining profits despite rising online sales. Jet, which Wal-Mart is acquiring for $3.3 billion, operates at a loss. Even Amazon says fulfillment costs are rising faster than sales. Reducing cost by shipping orders in fewer, smaller boxes while getting bigger, more profitable orders will separate the winners from the losers online, analysts say. We break down why your tiny items still show up in giant boxes.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Charismatic Critters
That Was Painless
The collapse of Britain’s hedgehog population has spawned a proliferation of only-in-England jobs, paid and unpaid positions for people willing to protect the spiky national symbol.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

A 12th Louisiana Flood Victim Is Found

Dallas Shooter Had Firearm Taken Away During Time in Army
WORLD

Brazil Removes Two U.S. Olympic Swimmers From Flight

Russia Keeps Up Airstrikes on Syria From Iran
BUSINESS

Patagonia’s Balancing Act: Chasing Mass-Market Appeal While Doing No Harm

Gannett Sweetens Bid for Chicago Tribune Parent Tronc
MARKETS

‘Mystery Shoppers’ for Home Loans: Government Uses Undercover Techniques on Bank

Former Health-Care Investment Banker Convicted of Tipping His Father on Deals
NUMBER OF THE DAY
5,500
The number of employees Cisco is cutting—7% of its workforce—in the networking company’s latest reaction to market shifts, including customers favoring software over hardware.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Members judged it appropriate to continue to leave their policy options open and maintain the flexibility to adjust the stance of policy based on incoming information.
The Fed’s minutes from its July 26-27 meeting, released Wednesday, suggested a rate increase is a possibility as early as September, but that the Fed won’t commit to moving until a stronger consensus can be reached about the outlook for growth, hiring and inflation.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Aetna’s pullback from the Affordable Care Act health-insurance exchanges? 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 Mr. Trump’s shake-up of his campaign team, Jim Pierce of Texas wrote: “His most cogent remarks in 15 months have been those given during his economic policy speech and his inner-city comments made this week. When he stays on script he makes sense and his message resonates. If the revamped team can keep him on track, he has a chance to revive his flagging campaign.” Dick Merson of West Virginia commented: “While organization members can change or be replaced, real leaders acknowledge they best serve by changing themselves. Mr. Trump still needs to engage his mind before his mouth.” And Martin N. Kemp of Virginia weighed in: “I think it’s a great move to revitalize a campaign that had lost its edge. Steve Bannon is the ultimate ultraconservative voice who lends credibility and fight to this effort.”
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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