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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Urban Terror
Authorities arrested a man yesterday suspected of setting off homemade bombs in New York and New Jersey. Ahmad Khan Rahami, a 28-year-old naturalized U.S. citizen from Elizabeth, N.J., was shot and injured in a gunbattle with police from Linden, N.J., where he was spotted sleeping outside a bar. Mr. Rahami was best known as a quiet young man who served fried chicken at his father’s fast-food restaurant. He was charged with five counts of attempted murder of a law enforcement officer and weapons charges. Responses to the bombings from the 2016 presidential candidates reflect deep divisions. Donald Trump renewed his call for imposing stricter limits on immigration. Hillary Clinton underscored the importance of intelligence and police work, while emphasizing her experience. In a related story, we report on the limitations of the government’s emergency-alert system. The current system limits messages to 90 characters of text. New Yorkers who received an alert Monday were directed to the media for photos of the suspect.
Who Needs the Fed?
Financial markets have tightened, even as Federal Reserve officials continue their debate about whether to increase interest rates. Stock and bond prices have slumped and the dollar has strengthened. The Dow dropped 3.63 points to 18120.17 yesterday. Tighter markets in many ways have the same impact as rising interest rates, making it more difficult for consumers and companies to borrow. The rising cost of borrowing dollars for brief periods is hitting financial institutions and other companies around the globe, further limiting the already slim prospects that the Fed will tighten monetary policy at its meeting ending tomorrow. It has become a familiar pattern in recent years. U.S. markets tighten financial conditions just enough to dissuade central bankers from lifting interest rates. While some Fed officials have advocated lifting interest rates sooner rather than later, an increase now would be a major surprise to investors.
Election Keys
Women in upscale suburban areas could be Hillary Clinton’s lifeline in 2016. Our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib writes that these voters are the offset to working-class white males who are streaming into the Trump camp. In the August Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll, 42% of white men with less than a college education had a positive view of Mr. Trump. Just 28% of suburban women had a positive view. Suburban women “have in the past voted consistently Republican, and this year they are leaning heavily toward Hillary Clinton” says GOP pollster Whit Ayres. Mrs. Clinton has to hope that these voters swallow their misgivings about her and provide support that balances out the vote from communities where Mr. Trump’s populist message has great resonance.
Inside Male Depression
Statistics show that men become depressed less often than women, but experts worry that these figures don’t tell the whole story. Our Bonds: On Relationships columnist Elizabeth Bernstein reports that men are much less likely than women to report feeling depressed or to seek treatment for depression. Men externalize depression, concentrating on their physical symptoms. They feel numb and complain of insomnia, stress or loss of energy. Having been conditioned not to talk about their feelings, depression can feel like a sign of weakness. These feelings make depression worse for men. There are ways to help a man struggling with depression including: normalizing their experience, speaking in a noncritical manner, encouraging them to seek treatment for specific symptoms without mentioning depression explicitly, and having a frank discussion about suicide.
TODAY'S VIDEO
President Vader?
That Was Painless
The Federal Election Commission’s streamlined process to enter the presidential race is prompting a rise in offbeat candidates, including Cap’n Crunch, Frank Underwood, Darth Vader and Satan.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Minnesota Officials Find No Ties Between Mall Attacker and ISIS

Florida Declares Miami’s Wynwood Neighborhood Zika Free
WORLD

U.S., China Move Against Firm Suspected of Aiding North Korean Nuclear Program

Syria Aid Convoy Hit by Airstrike as Truce Falters
BUSINESS

Tesla’s Merger With SolarCity May Be Delayed by Lawsuits

Korean Court Orders Hanjin to Cut Its Fleet
MARKETS

Pipeline Break Lights a Fire Under Gasoline Prices Across Southeast

Should Wells Fargo Bankers Give Back Their Pay?
NUMBER OF THE DAY
57%
The percentage of China’s total box-office receipts that have gone to Chinese films so far this year. Hollywood has turned to casting more Chinese actors to increase interest in imported films.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Faced with the worst refugee crisis in 70 years, world leaders have shown a shocking disregard for the human rights of people who have been forced to leave their homes due to conflict or persecution.
Salil Shetty, secretary-general of Amnesty International after world leaders agreed to negotiate a global pact on refugees but pushed the plan back to 2018.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, do you think the Fed should increase interest rates? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Charity L. Scott
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on how the presidential candidates’ policies will affect the size of the federal government, Mary Thompson of New Mexico said: “I believe there is a chance to reduce the size of government under a President Trump; conversely I see no chance under a President Clinton because of her liberal tendencies and the fact that we will again have a divided government.” Hoagland of Virginia wrote: “Based on what both presidential candidates are spouting, both will explode the deficit and expand the size of the federal government. I am strongly opposed to that.” And Bob Jones of New Jersey weighed in: “Ultimately, spending is under the control of Congress. It’s up to them to reign in costly proposals, simplify tax collection and balance the budget. It’s up to us to elect representatives who will enforce fiscal discipline.”
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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Copyright 2016 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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