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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Family Ties
The Clinton Foundation is considering exceptions to its plan to stop accepting corporate and foreign donations and reduce family involvement as a way to insulate Hillary Clinton from potential conflicts of interest if elected president. Chelsea Clinton plans to stay on the board, though Bill Clinton told donors he still plans to leave. And while the parent Clinton Foundation will stop accepting money from foreign governments and corporations, the Clinton Health Access Initiative might continue to accept foreign government and corporate funding. The moves are unlikely to appease critics who say the family should sever itself entirely from the foundation. Mrs. Clinton is facing a new point of vulnerability as critics raise concerns about what they see as a “pay-to-play” atmosphere. Meanwhile, Donald Trump added to confusion surrounding his evolving stance on immigration, effectively adopting an amnesty policy that he blasted during the primaries.


Turkey Turns the Screw
Turkish tanks, American warplanes and Syrian rebels joined forces Wednesday in a major cross-border assault into northern Syria that quickly pushed Islamic State forces from a strategic border town. The offensive marked the Turkish military’s biggest foray into the nearly 5½-year-old Syrian war as Ankara seeks to reshape the battlefield and put two adversaries on the defensive, Islamic State and U.S.-backed Kurdish militants known as the YPG. The operation ramped up as Vice President Joe Biden arrived in Ankara for meetings with President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Prime Minister Binali Yildirim. Meanwhile, we report that Turkey’s crackdown after last month’s failed coup has been swift and expansive, sweeping through the military, judiciary and higher education. The government said it has detained more than 40,000 people as it seeks to remake the country’s higher education in Mr. Erdogan’s conservative vision.
Expensive Legacy
The late oil magnate Aubrey McClendon gave more than $20 million to the school where he met his wife, sent his children and connected with the friend who would help bankroll his rise. Now, Duke University is making a claim against the Chesapeake Energy co-founder’s estate, saying it is owed almost half the $18.75 million he recently pledged, even though he died before he could make good on it. Mr. McClendon left behind a vast tangle of assets and debts when his speeding Chevy Tahoe crashed into a concrete underpass the morning of March 2. Duke is the latest player in a complicated legal drama unfolding in an Oklahoma City court, where a growing roster of creditors has come forward with claims against the late wildcatter. The university’s move raises questions about just how far recipients of pledges should pursue money promised before a person’s death.
Elegantly Understated
At a time when clothes are the subject of popular museum exhibitions and auctions, the tale of Cary Grant’s tuxedos, coats and meticulously monogrammed pajamas offers a surprising contrast. When Mr. Grant died 30 years ago, his daughter, Jennifer Grant, kept some of her 82-year-old dad’s art and furniture, and several items of jewelry. But Ms. Grant and her stepmother donated his suits and much of his clothing to a charity for men seeking work. Everything was donated anonymously, so no job candidates went into their interviews with an inkling of what they were wearing. Mr. Grant’s monogrammed pajamas went to Goodwill. The concept of publicly auctioning personal items is relatively new. It isn’t clear what the value would be of Mr. Grant’s wardrobe today, but his style—unobtrusive good taste—might reduce interest from collectors and curators.
A Whole New World
That Was Painless
European astronomers believe they have discovered a new planet circling the star located closest to our Sun. The planet, known as “Proxima b,” is believed to be slightly larger than Earth and potentially hospitable for life.

Central Bankers’ Main Challenge: Staying Relevant

Local Highway Drivers Bear Brunt of Road Funding Gap

Italy Earthquake Death Toll Rises to 247 People

Attack on American University of Afghanistan Leaves 12 Dead

HP Reports Lower Earnings, Revenue

Are Your Sheets ‘Egyptian Cotton’?

Warren Buffett Could Lose an $8-Per-Second Windfall on His Dow Chemical Stock

Dividends Are What Matter Now
$184 billion
The combined net debt of Exxon Mobil, Royal Dutch Shell, BP and Chevron—more than double their debt levels in 2014. Some of the world’s largest energy companies are saddled with their highest debt levels ever as they struggle with low crude prices, raising worries about their ability to pay dividends and find new barrels.
The armed war is over, and now begins the debate with ideas.
Luciano Marín, a top guerrilla negotiator best known to Colombians under the nom de guerre Iván Márquez, on peace talks between the Colombian government and Marxist rebels concluding successfully, after nearly four years of contentious discussions to end a half-century of conflict that has cost more than 200,000 lives.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the crackdown in Turkey following last month’s failed coup? 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 presidential candidates conducting their fundraisers behind closed doors, Bob Jones of New Jersey wrote: “They may think these meetings are secret, but as Mitt Romney found out after his 47% comment, everyone has a cell phone.” Bill Kaupert of Illinois commented: “Over the years, the watchdogs of our society have become lap dogs of the candidates. At this point there are some media and investigators that wouldn’t shine the light on a candidate no matter what they did. It appears there are two teams but no umpires.” And Norman Blanton of Oklahoma shared: “Is it to prevent the general public from hearing the speeches they tell the donors, questions the donors ask, or the candidates’ answers? All of which if heard by the voters would help to form their decisions.”
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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