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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
An Apple Harvest
The European Union’s antitrust regulator today demanded that Ireland levy roughly $14.5 billion that it says Apple should have paid in taxes but avoided as part of a deal with the Irish government. The move could intensify a feud between the EU and the U.S. over the bloc’s tax probes into American companies. The European Commission said the tax arrangements Ireland offered Apple in 1991 and 2007 allowed the company to pay less than 1% on its European profit for more than 10 years between 2003 and 2014.

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Not Sweet Enough
Oreo cookie maker Mondelez has ended its pursuit of Hershey after the famed chocolatier rebuffed its latest acquisition offer, putting an end to a lengthy takeover campaign that would have created the world’s largest candy company. Hershey last week rejected a new bid by Mondelez, the second one since June, and indicated it would be difficult to strike a deal before next year because of the shifting dynamics at its controlling shareholder, the Hershey Trust. Mondelez’s failure to pull off the takeover, which would probably have been valued at upward of $25 billion, will likely reinforce the notion among analysts and investors that Hershey is unattainable as an acquisition target in light of its majority ownership by a trust that for years has been reluctant to sell.
Shaky Alliance
When Turkish ground forces delivered a lightning strike on Islamic State fighters in Syria last week, the Pentagon hailed what it described as close U.S.-Turkish coordination. But we report that behind the scenes, cooperation between the NATO partners broke down at senior levels. While the White House was preparing to consider a secret plan to have American special forces join the Turks, Ankara pulled the trigger on the mission unilaterally without giving officials in Washington advance warning. When clashes started between Turkish and Syrian Kurdish fighters—who are directly backed by U.S. Special Forces—the Pentagon issued unusually blunt calls for both to stand down. The breakdown in coordination created a prickly, new challenge for the U.S. as two of its most important partners in the campaign fight each other instead of Islamic State. President Barack Obama will meet with Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan next week for the first time since the attempted coup in Turkey in July.
Cheap Eats
The U.S. is on track this year to post the longest stretch of falling food prices in more than 50 years. Fueled by excess supply and less demand from China and elsewhere due to the strong dollar, the trend is cheering shoppers at the checkout line while putting a financial strain on farmers and grocery stores. Economists and food analysts say the supermarket price declines could last at least through the end of the year. Farmers and ranchers are getting less money for raw milk, cheese and cattle, forcing them to slash spending, and the glut is so severe in some places that dairy farmers have been dumping millions of pounds of excess milk onto fields. At least six national food retailers and four of the five largest publicly traded food distributors reported that their margins suffered in the last quarter.
Back to (Football) School
In an age when top college football coaches increasingly resemble CEOs, a growing number are deciding to dust off their playbooks and reacquaint themselves with X’s and O’s. As big-time football programs have morphed into billion-dollar enterprises, many head coaches say that the biggest challenge of leading a college program is coming to terms with the scope of the role. The job is so time-consuming that it takes coaches away from the area of expertise they were hired for in the first place. We report that this year a number of coaches, including Mark Richt at the University of Miami, North Carolina’s Larry Fedora and Auburn’s Gus Malzahn, have woken up to that dilemma and have decided to become more involved in playcalling. We also explain why wide receivers are dominating the top four rounds of fantasy football drafts this year like never before.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Rescued At Sea
That Was Painless
More than 3,000 migrants and refugees, mostly from Eritrea, were rescued Monday from the Mediterranean Sea by members of two NGOs and the Italian navy.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

In Clinton vs. Trump, Who Is Inspired to Vote?

Donald Trump’s Unorthodoxy Extends to Spending
WORLD

Venezuelans Mobilize for Vote to Recall President Nicolás Maduro

EU-Canada Trade Talks Falter, Boding Ill for Bigger Deals
BUSINESS

Companies’ Report on Brazil Dam Failure Adds Little New on Causes

American Airlines President Moves to United Continental
MARKETS

Traders Bet Dollar Will Keep Climbing

As Egypt Struggles, a Black Market Emerges for Dollars
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$300
The price for which Mylan said it would begin selling a half-priced generic version of its lifesaving EpiPen drug, following mounting criticism of the company’s pricing practices and a 12% decline in its share price last week.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
What’s at risk is the future of the country, of the opportunity and the hope of advancing even more.
In a sometimes emotional 45-minute speech, Brazil’s suspended President Dilma Rousseff fiercely defended herself against accusations of wrongdoing in her testimony during her Senate impeachment trial.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mylan offering a generic version of the EpiPen? 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 Fed’s aversion to negative rates, Goulet of Missouri wrote: “If negative rates become the norm I, for one, will want a bigger safety deposit box for my cash. Maybe it is time to consider adding an expiration date for monetary economists?” Rick Dawley of North Carolina commented: “Thank goodness the Fed is averse. It’s high time that elected government officials exercise their fiscal muscle. It is dangerous policy to put everything on the Fed’s shoulders. If it weren’t for worldwide problems greater than those of the U.S., we would have crashed and burned long ago.” And Colin Turner of Florida weighed in: “Easy money hasn’t solved the global growth problem for 10+ years, so it is illogical to think that even easier money will make it better now...I only pray that U.S. central bank officials maintain their intellectual honesty and independence, and reject any attempt to resume debt purchases or consider negative interest rates.”
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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