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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Trump’s Antiterror Test
Donald Trump presented the contours of his foreign policy strategy, an approach that he said would be defined by the battle against radical Islam. Expanding on the provocative immigration ideas that have propelled his presidential candidacy, he proposed a new ideological test that would limit immigrants seeking admission to the U.S. to “those who share our values and respect our people.” The speech represented a response to his critics who have expressed doubts that Mr. Trump has the experience and temperament to lead the U.S. in a dangerous world. He backed down from past criticism of NATO, and few of the other policies he mentioned were significantly different from the antiterrorism strategy now being pursued. Meanwhile, Hillary Clinton is caught in a kind of political and ideological no-woman’s land, writes our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib, as we report that the FBI is preparing to hand over to Congress interview notes from its probe of her emails.
Bank Shot
Activist investor ValueAct Capital Management disclosed on Monday that it has taken a $1.1 billion stake in Morgan Stanley, with 38 million shares representing about 2% of the shares outstanding in the bank. But unlike most activist positions, ValueAct says it is the market, not the company, that has it wrong. The stake could represent a catalyst for investors who have shunned bank stocks for years, due mainly to low interest rates that sap lending profits and tough postcrisis rules that have taken much of the risk—and profit—out of once-lucrative trading businesses. ValueAct, which manages $16 billion in assets, believes the market is overlooking Morgan Stanley’s current focus, with earnings now more geared toward giving advice to corporations and a massive wealth-management business in which brokers advise individuals.
Target Practice
Few chief executives aim as high or push as hard as Elon Musk. In the past five years, though, Tesla has fallen short of more than 20 projections made by Mr. Musk, ranging from car-production output to financial targets, according to our analysis. The company missed 10 of his stated goals by an average of nearly a year. So far, the expectations game on Wall Street hasn’t applied to Mr. Musk, but some analysts have begun to worry that his ambitious prognostications could haunt Tesla as the company tries to meet his goal of churning out a million cars a year by the end of 2020. Meanwhile, securities law gives executives leeway to prognosticate and issue targets, but a company could be held liable if its executives knew their projections had little or no chance of coming true.
A Son’s Discovery
A collaboration between an immunologist helping his stepmother fight cancer and the oncologist who treated her led to a discovery that could help many more patients benefit from a transformative new therapy. A new class of drugs called checkpoint inhibitors works by releasing a molecular brake that stops the immune system from attacking tumors. So-called immunotherapy has been approved for several types of cancers and found to extend the lives of patients with advanced disease for many years, but the problem is that it doesn’t work for most patients. We chronicle how researchers from UCSF have identified a unique type of immune-system cell that “robustly” predicts whether patients will respond to one of the medicines—an achievement with the potential to significantly expand the number of cancer patients who benefit.
In the Line of Fire
That Was Painless
Firefighters are battling to control a Northern California blaze that destroyed at least 175 homes and businesses as it grew to 4,000 acres and forced 4,000 people from their homes.

U.S. Transfers 15 Guantanamo Bay Detainees

Six People Dead in Louisiana Flooding, 11,000 in Shelters

U.S.-Backed Forces Aim at Another Syrian Town

Hungary’s Fence Turns Trek Into Waiting Game

Some International Companies Cautiously Return to Iraq

Aetna to Drop Some Affordable Care Act Markets

AIG Reaches Deal to Sell Mortgage-Insurance Unit to Arch Capital for About $3.4 Billion

Central Banks Could Be This Market’s
$21 billion
The rough amount Volkswagen set aside to deal with fallout from its diesel-emissions cheating scandal. U.S. prosecutors and Volkswagen are now negotiating a settlement that could result in significant financial penalties after Justice Department officials found evidence of criminal wrongdoing by the car company. In June, Volkswagen agreed to a separate civil settlement to pay regulators and consumers up to $15 billion.
It’s messed up...You’ve got to be careful about even getting in an elevator without an attorney, for fear of violating the law, even if you’re just going to lunch or something.
Bart Chilton, a former Democratic commissioner on the CFTC, on uncomfortable silences between commissioners due to the Government in the Sunshine Act.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Tesla repeatedly missing Mr. Musk’s targets? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question on the recent hacking attacks against the Democratic Party, Dick Carter of New Mexico wrote: “If they did nothing wrong, they have nothing to worry about.” Barry M. Wise of Washington commented: “Every time I start to feel bad for Democrats about being hacked I remember the leaked Mitt Romney ‘47%’ video and figure what’s good for the goose is good for the gander.” And Mike Furlong of Alabama weighed in: “The hacks tend to reveal our leaders are just as human and error-prone as the rest of us, desiring to hold on to their power at any cost. They will likely reinforce the low opinion we already have of our leaders. On the other hand, few of us could pass muster if we faced the same level of public scrutiny.”
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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