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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Bet the Farm
Monsanto has agreed to sell itself to Bayer after months of haggling, in a $57 billion deal that would create an agricultural powerhouse. If regulators approve the tie-up, the German pharmaceutical and chemical conglomerate would inherit Monsanto’s market-leading position in seeds and crop genes. That would tilt Bayer heavily toward agriculture in a long-range bet on high-tech crops to sustain a growing global population. Because of the two companies’ far-flung operations and markets, the deal would require approval from about 30 regulatory agencies around the world. We report that behind the wave of multibillion-dollar mergers in the agriculture business is a moment of change in American farming, as farmers reconsider the use of biotech seeds due to their high prices amid the measly returns of the current farm economy.

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Doctor’s Note
Hillary Clinton’s campaign on Wednesday released additional medical information about the Democratic presidential nominee, as the health and physical fitness of the two major-party candidates remained a central focus of the race. A two-page note by Mrs. Clinton’s doctor aimed to reassure voters she is in good overall health coming off a pneumonia diagnosis. Donald Trump’s campaign initially said it would publicly release more medical details, but instead Mr. Trump provided a written summary of a recent physical exam to TV doctor Mehmet Oz during a taping of his show, which is to air on Thursday. In other campaign news, newly leaked emails show former Secretary of State Colin Powell criticizing both major candidates, and we report that key swing states such as Nevada, North Carolina and Florida have seen some of the weakest income growth in the country since 2008.
In the Driver’s Seat
Uber has invited up to 1,000 Pittsburgh customers to experience its first U.S. real-world test of self-driving cars for regular passengers. On Monday, autonomous Ford Fusions owned by Uber, manned by a backup driver and an engineer in the front seat for safety, rolled slowly and cautiously through the city’s downtown as pedestrians curiously looked on. We report that during a demonstration ride, the robo-taxi obeyed speed limits, stayed in its lane and never shot through yellow lights, though it struggled with some obstacles and once jarringly hit the brakes. Uber said it chose Pittsburgh partly because of Carnegie Mellon University. The city also provides a good testing ground because it is notoriously difficult to drive through with steep hills and three rivers that make streets twist and turn unpredictably.
Happy (Real) New Year
Forget about January. September is the start of the real new year. While some religious traditions recognize the fall as a time of new beginnings, broadly this month marks a time of change in how we live, what we buy and what goals we set. Families put routines back in place, enforce bedtimes and pack lunches. Hollywood studios put forth their award contenders, the latest smartphones are unveiled and executives hunker down for the fourth quarter. The shift back to routines, experts say, makes desired life changes easier. People clear clutter out and vow to plan and cook healthy meals. As a result, gym memberships and grocery shopping go up. People also make changes to their looks, their careers and more: In 2015, 39% of couple said ‘I do’ in the fall.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Fit Life
That Was Painless
Apple’s new watch is faster and more focused around your workouts, with GPS and a water-resistant body. Our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern takes you through a full, exhausting day with Series 2.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Prisoners Stage Coordinated Strikes in Several States

A Missouri Town Saved From Flood Faces Questions About Its Levee
WORLD

U.S. to End Economic Sanctions Against Myanmar

Rodrigo Duterte’s Policy Shifts Confound U.S. Allies
BUSINESS

Samsung Plans Software Update to Cut Galaxy Note 7 Fire Risk

Ford Rolls Out Business Services Unit, Plans Autonomous-Car Services
MARKETS

Federal Prosecutors Investigating Wells Fargo Over Sales Tactics

Long Bonds Waver in Volatile Trading
NUMBER OF THE DAY
4%
The percentage of worker drug tests that were positive in 2015, as the share of U.S. workers testing positive for illicit drug use reached its highest level in a decade.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
At the apex of this criminal pyramid is a political nucleus, and in this political nucleus is Lula.
Lead prosecutor Deltan Dallagnol presented a sweeping indictment of former Brazilian President Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, known as Lula, in a dramatic presentation of criminal charges against him in connection with a vast graft scandal.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Monsanto-Bayer deal? 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 surge in U.S. incomes in 2015, Robert P. Holley of Michigan commented: “If Mitt Romney had been elected president, the Republicans would be bragging about how well the economy is performing.” Art Gormley of New York weighed in: “Nearly eight years into the Obama administration and household incomes finally show an upward bump two months ahead of the 2016 presidential election. Eureka! What a pleasant coincidence for Hillary Clinton.” And Roy Farrow of Nevada wrote: “After eight years the patient still has a heartbeat, but let’s not diagnosis a recovery. The underlying causes of the long hiatus continue: over-regulation, unfavorable tax environment, uncertainty as to direction with respect to government policies, low employment participation rate and overall lack of capital investment. Until meaningful changes are made that affect those factors, we on Main St. will continue to suffer.”
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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