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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Open Files
Democrats are expecting more leaks from hackers. Two websites created in recent months now serve as portals for leaking sensitive and at times embarrassing information about the Democratic Party and its supporters. Computer experts and Democrats in Congress believe both websites—the Guccifer 2.0 WordPress page and DCLeaks.com—have ties to Russian intelligence services and that the sites are using hacked information to try to influence the November elections. We report that U.S. officials are now debating whether to publicly accuse the Russian government of conducting the attacks. Meanwhile, Vice President Joe Biden is set to make his debut campaign appearance with Hillary Clinton on Monday in Scranton, Pa., while Donald Trump, trailing Mrs. Clinton in the polls, continues to step up his attacks on news organizations.
Low-Fiber Diet
Google’s high-speed internet business is slowing down. The company is rethinking its plan after initial rollouts proved more expensive and time consuming than anticipated, a contrast to the fanfare that greeted its launch six years ago. Alphabet’s internet provider, Google Fiber, has spent hundreds of millions of dollars digging up streets and laying fiber-optic cables in a handful of cities to offer web connections roughly 30 times faster than the U.S. average. Now it is hoping to use wireless technology to connect homes, rather than cables, in about a dozen new metro areas, including Los Angeles, Chicago and Dallas. As a result Alphabet has suspended projects in San Jose, Calif., and Portland, Ore. The company is also trying to cut costs and accelerate its expansion elsewhere by leasing existing fiber or asking cities or power companies to build the networks instead of building its own.
Driving Up Costs
Auto makers flocked to Mexico for the low-cost labor. Now, they’re bidding it up. Toyota, BMW, Ford and several other auto makers have committed to spend a combined $15.8 billion to build new assembly plants or expand existing factories, on top of the more than a dozen plants already in operation and billions more being spent by auto-parts suppliers to keep pace. The competition for employees—both finding and retaining them—is nudging up labor costs. Retention and retraining programs are becoming the norm as are bonuses for employees who agree to stay in place, especially those with valued skills. The pressure isn’t yet so severe that it is undermining the rationale for moving production to Mexico. But it is an unexpected shock, threatening both profitability and production quality.
Summer of Flops
Global box-office receipts are up slightly from a record-setting 2015. Yet Hollywood is having one of its glummest summers in a long time. So far, this year has included roughly the same number of hits as 2015, but many more flops and moderate disappointments. Searching for the next blockbuster hit that could stand out in a saturated media landscape, studios have packed this year’s release calendar with sequels, reboots and superhero adaptations. Many of the movies that fell short of studios’ big expectations cost more than $100 million and some close to $200 million. The unimpressive performance of so many movies could result in write-downs and losses for the big studios, but also heftier profits for those that produce the few breakthrough successes.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Pure Noise
That Was Painless
Audiophiles around the world are an obsessive breed, but few exhibit such perfectionism as Japanese stereo fanatics. They not only spend fortunes on amps and speakers but also insist an exclusive power supply is a crucial upgrade.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

At Least 3 Dead, 7,000 Rescued in Louisiana Flooding

Governor Declares State of Emergency in Milwaukee After Shooting, Unrest
WORLD

Gold Medalist Ryan Lochte, 3 Other U.S. Swimmers Robbed at Gunpoint

More Explosions Rattle Southern Thailand
BUSINESS

Can Target Fix Its Grocery Business?

Economic Slump Sends Big Ships to Scrap Heap
MARKETS

In Bangladesh Cyberheist, Strange Requests, Odd Misspellings and Little Scrutiny by Fed

Bond Funds Turn to Emerging Markets
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$4 billion
The value of a deal in which real-estate investment trust MAA is set to buy Post Properties, bringing together two major apartment owners who have benefited from a boom in rental demand.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Their spirits have been broken...They can only target us from a distance.
Ahmad Hisso Araj, a spokesman for the Syrian Democratic Forces, on preparing to defend the city of Manbij after driving out Islamic State fighters and cutting one of the group’s key supply routes, as residents took to the streets over the weekend to celebrate their freedom.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the recent hacking attacks against the Democratic Party? 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 Friday’s question on the likelihood of a stock surge, Phil Conkling of Kentucky wrote: “My neighbor, a retired stockbroker, said she could keep her clients investing instead of spending until there was a hot new thing to buy or they wanted to travel. She says there is no hot new thing yet, and people are afraid to travel abroad.” Conrad Kress of Alaska said: “A stock surge is inevitable. But it’s all fake. We need real growth in this economy, and the primary reason stocks are surging right now is because the Fed is propping the market up—and it needs to stop. We need the stock market to grow because there is real value there, not because it’s too expensive to leave your money in the bank.” And Bob Jones of New Jersey commented: “Easy money and artificially low rates are the ultimate source of all bubbles. Yet the members of the FSOC, who are tasked with preventing the next bubble, are also pushing these easy money policies. Do they really think they are fostering financial stability?”
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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