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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Those Emails Again
A federal judge has prodded the State Department to quickly review a batch of 14,900 emails, discovered during an FBI probe, as the controversy over Hillary Clinton’s correspondence while she served as America’s top diplomat continues to simmer. Judge James Boasberg set a deadline for the department to complete the email review by Sept. 22 to determine which ones contain sensitive government information and which are strictly personal conversations. The judge’s request came on the same day as the release of a separate batch of emails, obtained through a lawsuit by a conservative watchdog group, showing a Clinton Foundation official seeking access to the State Department via Huma Abedin, a top adviser to Mrs. Clinton. Meanwhile, despite signs that Donald Trump may be softening his rhetoric on illegal immigrants, he said Monday that he wasn’t waffling and reiterated his commitment to strict anti-immigration measures.

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Sobering News
The alcohol industry is in danger of losing its “health halo,” and companies are going on the offensive in what has become a multimillion-dollar global battle. For decades, beer, wine and liquor producers have been helped by a notion, enshrined in a number of governments’ dietary advice, that a little alcohol can provide modest coronary and other health benefits. Rapidly, that advice is shifting as health-policy officials around the world scrutinize their previous advice in the light of research pointing to possible cancer risks. The change is pressuring the alcohol industry in some of its biggest markets, including the U.S., the U.K. and Russia. The industry’s response is as expensive and sprawling as the threat it perceives, including attacking anti-alcohol advocates’ research, working with governments to formulate policy and funding its own research.
Chinese Takeover
The Committee on Foreign Investment in the U.S., or CFIUS, blessed China National Chemical’s $43 billion planned takeover of seed giant Syngenta, months after shooting down much smaller Chinese deals for electronics and lightbulb manufacturers. The decision indicates that potential worries about the long-term security of the American agricultural industry resonate far less than immediate concerns over foreign ownership of technology and cybersecurity assets. CFIUS, a Treasury-led panel that can scotch mergers over national-security concerns, has approved multibillion-dollar deals putting swaths of U.S. food production under Chinese ownership in the past three years. State-owned ChemChina’s planned purchase of Swiss-based Syngenta, which supplies about one-fifth of the world’s pesticides and about 10% of soybean seeds to U.S. farmers, would rank as Beijing’s biggest-ever overseas deal.
The Power of Negative Thinking
There is an upside to feeling down. In a movement that some experts are calling “the second wave of positive psychology,” many psychologists are recognizing that negative feelings that make us uncomfortable or unhappy may sometimes be good for us. If we pay attention to them, they can help us identify what is wrong and motivate us to seek change. Research even shows that people who have negative thoughts along with positive ones are healthier. This is a response to the approach popular since the late 1990s, when the field of positive psychology arose, emphasizing upbeat emotions. Beneficial negative feelings—ones that typically can be harnessed for positive change—include guilt, anger, sadness, anxiety, envy and loneliness. The trick is to be able to identify the emotion correctly, then figure out what change in your behavior will alleviate it.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Rain Delay
That Was Painless
Typhoon Mindulle swept through Tokyo on Monday, causing flooding and disrupting transportation across Japan. Major airlines canceled hundreds of flights in and out of the two airports nearest to Tokyo.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

FEMA Proposes Rules for Construction in Flood Areas

California High Court Refuses to Hear Appeal of Teacher Tenure Law
WORLD

Russian Raids on Syria From Iranian Air Base Finished, Tehran Says

Philippine Leader Duterte’s Antidrug Crusade Inflicts Spiraling Death Toll
BUSINESS

Delphi, Mobileye Join Forces to Develop Self-Drive System

Theme Parks Begin to Sprout in Persian Gulf Countries
MARKETS

Risk Grows in Safe Stocks

The Hunt for Yield Ends in Argentina
NUMBER OF THE DAY
5
The number of days during the past 30 days that saw the S&P 500 move by more than 0.5% in either direction, the lowest volatility since the fall of 1995. The quiet market has led some to worry that a storm may be brewing, as peaceful periods in the past have frequently ended in sharp corrections.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We made it crystal clear that this isn’t forever. We’re not just going to fill in the void and provide help incessantly if they’re not prepared to do what’s necessary for their people.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry warned South Sudan’s warring leaders that U.S. aid would evaporate if they failed to halt the spiraling violence that has plunged the world’s youngest nation into a humanitarian emergency.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the newly released emails showing a Clinton Foundation official seeking access to the State Department? 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 the future of the TPP trade deal, Augusta Era Golian of Texas wrote: “I believe in free trade, but worry that politicians consider the little people acceptable collateral damage in aiding corporations and, directly or indirectly, using U.S. jobs as a political bargaining chip. It should rightfully fail if it is not well-balanced.” Eric Harrison of Texas commented: “As a lifelong Republican there are very few things on which I see eye to eye with President Obama. With some rudimentary research it is clear that the TPP will create jobs here at home and put billions of dollars back in to the hands of American consumers. I would be hard-pressed to understand anyone on either side of the aisle who would take issue with that.” And Kenneth J. Goldstein of Arizona weighed in: “In my opinion, TPP will eventually pass (albeit somewhat modified) as it is necessary for both our national security and well-being due to the fact that our ‘tilt to the Pacific’ hangs in the balance. A counterweight to the rising and emerging poser of mainland China is what is needed and an altered TPP could do this.”
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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