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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Security Scuffle
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton sketched dueling visions Wednesday night of the U.S. role on the global stage, sparring over questions about their experience and wrestling with issues that have tripped them up in the past in back-to-back appearances during a forum televised on NBC. Mrs. Clinton defended her handling of classified material as secretary of state, while Mr. Trump stood by his past admiration of Russian President Vladimir Putin. Earlier Wednesday, Mr. Trump laid out plans to jettison current defense-spending caps and embark on a military buildup that includes big outlays for ships, planes and troops, although he didn’t put a price tag on his plan. Meanwhile, we report that vulnerable Senate Republicans are campaigning on hyperlocal issues in a bid to create distance from Mr. Trump.


Billions at Sea
The financial woes of one of the world’s biggest shipping lines have left as much as $14 billion worth of cargo stranded at sea. Since Hanjin Shipping of South Korea filed for bankruptcy protection last week, dozens of ships carrying more than half a million cargo containers have been denied access to ports around the world because of uncertainty about who would pay docking fees, container-storage and unloading bills. Owners are scurrying to try to recover their goods and get them to customers. Samsung said it is considering chartering 16 cargo planes to fulfill its shipment contracts, mostly to the U.S. Analysts don’t expect the snarl to leave U.S. retailers with inventory shortfalls for the holidays, but the longer the logjam drags on, the greater the risk. As Hanjin ships drift at sea, their crews face increasing uncertainties and diminishing supplies.
Goldman’s Gambit
There is perhaps no better sign of the changes that have engulfed Wall Street than this: Goldman Sachs has recently started giving clients the tools that made it a trading powerhouse, for free. Traders and executives tap into Goldman’s Securities DataBase, or SecDB, to inform how to price securities, and how the value of those assets may change with a twist on the dial on any one of thousands of potential variables. The firm’s new gambit: Deploy its technology to win more business from clients. Many of those tools are being offered in the form of web-based applications that customers can customize and operate on their own. Goldman’s motives aren’t altruistic; rather, many of the edges that once made the firm’s traders feared and admired have been blunted. Meet the inventor who helped design the system.
All Ears
Apple on Wednesday announced improvements to the iPhone that stopped short of a major overhaul, hoping that the upgrades will revive sagging sales of its flagship product. The new iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus deliver practical improvements that were long overdue, writes our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler. But Apple is only catching up to the competition, not flying past it. Yet this doesn’t necessarily spell doom for company. The new phones offer longer battery life, more storage and brighter screens than their predecessors, but eliminate the traditional headphone jack. The lack of a must-have feature breaks an Apple tradition of major design changes every other year and poses a crucial question: Will users find enough value in the improved features to upgrade from older models?
Make It So
That Was Painless
As “Star Trek” marks its 50th anniversary, one superfan keeps it alive by filming ‘new’ episodes on a replica set.

U.S. Health Law Faces Critical Year

ITT Technical Institute Students Chart a Difficult Course

In Germany, Tax Cuts Go From Taboo to Potential Political Tool

On Final Asia Trip, Obama Faces Tests to U.S. Power

Apache Has High Hopes for New Oil-Field Discovery in Texas

John Malone’s Liberty Media to Buy Formula One

Wells Fargo to Be Subject of Enforcement Action Over Cross-Selling, Sales Practices

Negative Rates Are Working (a Bit)
$10 million
The amount of investible assets one needs to qualify as a J.P. Morgan Chase client, after the private bank’s recent decision to double its minimum. Attorneys, who often work closely with J.P. Morgan on deals and other matters, are among the clients most affected.
My job is to keep pushing…The goal is that the Vatican will be recognized inside and outside the church around the world as somebody who handles their finances properly and appropriately.
Cardinal George Pell, the pope’s finance chief, on having his powers trimmed after his initial mandate to clarify the Vatican’s finances. Cardinal Pell found a total of €1.4 billion, or about $1.6 billion, “tucked away” off the books.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Apple’s design upgrades? 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 federal crackdown on for-profit colleges, Jerome Schmid of South Carolina said: “Once again Washington proves inept, loaning money to gullible consumers who spend it on dreams they cannot afford. Just like the housing bubble, we now have a college bubble. Just as in housing, now millions cannot repay loans because sly promoters oversold their product.” Michael A. Becker of Missouri wrote: “The industry sprang up to take advantage of the government priority to retrain our workers and then morphed into a loan processing factory fraud business. I blame the government for creating, and not regulating it and I blame the schools themselves (which are too numerous to count) who marketed these ‘degrees’ which prepared their students for nothing and in their marketing lied to the students regarding their prospects.” And Stephen Pearcy of South Carolina weighed in: “The feds aren’t cracking down on for-profit colleges. They’re cracking down on for-profit colleges that used deceptive practices to make a profit while leaving the students with nothing. It’s not that they made a profit, it’s how they made the profit.”
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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