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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Sturm und Drang
Is this a Lehman moment? Some Deutsche Bank clients, among them several big and influential hedge funds, are losing faith in Germany’s largest bank. They have moved to pull billions of dollars from Deutsche amid concerns about its stability and their exposure, taking steps to withdraw securities or cash, dial back their trading activities or both. The amount of assets recently withdrawn is a tiny fraction of the bank’s more than $600 billion in customer deposits overall. Still, the retreat is a sign of nervousness about Deutsche Bank’s ability to weather its challenges, some of which are specific to the bank and others wrought by economic conditions plaguing European banks as a group. But an obvious parallel to the failure of Lehman Brothers is deeply misleading, writes our Streetwise columnist James Mackintosh, because Deutsche Bank has a far more diversified client base, a lot more liquidity and access to the ECB. The bank’s shares nose-dived today in Frankfurt to hit new multiyear lows. Its stock has fallen more than 50% this year.
Reverse Coattails
If Donald Trump wins Ohio, it may be because of the groundwork laid by Rob Portman, the state’s Republican senator who avoided the stage, the presidential nominee and the spotlight during the Republican Party’s Cleveland convention in July. Mr. Trump’s campaign only recently started organizing voters in Ohio—months after Hillary Clinton—while Mr. Portman has for nearly two years been identifying and courting GOP voters in anticipation of a tough re-election race. Consequently, Ohio may be a rare case study in reverse political coattails, with big stakes for Mr. Trump. We also report that political TV advertising is forecast to fall this election season, due to Mr. Trump’s resistance to ads. On the campaign trail, he traveled to New Hampshire for the sixth time since mid-June yesterday, while Mrs. Clinton arrived in Iowa for the first day of early voting there. Meanwhile, astrologers are demanding to see Mrs. Clinton’s birth certificate to learn her exact time of birth.
TV Couple
The relationship between CBS chief Leslie Moonves and Shari Redstone—the flashy TV executive and the behind-the-scenes family brawler—holds the key to whether Ms. Redstone can pull off what would be a dramatic finale to a year of corporate drama—putting back together CBS and Viacom, the two companies her father split apart a decade ago. Ms. Redstone, who now essentially controls the $40 billion media empire, would like the companies to consider a merger, and Mr. Moonves’s support is crucial. He is widely regarded on Wall Street as having turned CBS from a TV laggard into a profitable engine. We take a close look at their relationship and report that Mr. Moonves, for his part, wants to get in sync with Ms. Redstone, but isn’t yet persuaded of the merits of a merger.
Forever Renovating
Most homeowners dread the prospect of a long renovation, where countless weeks or months are spent washing dishes in the bathtub and sleeping in the pool house. But a small number of them—whether they’re procrastinators, perfectionists or just on a tight budget—take years and spend vast sums of money on home improvements. Eventually, they get their dream space, but endless renos can take a toll on remodeling professionals as well as residents. Beyond budget busting, homeowners have good reason to fear long renovations: Remodeling appears to have deleterious effects on relationships, too. Interior designer Timothy Corrigan walked away from a contract to design and furnish an estate in Beverly Hills that his clients bought three years ago for more than $27 million. The reason? He lost hope that the owners would ever make up their minds.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Rush Hour Tragedy
That Was Painless
At least one person died and more than a hundred were injured after an NJ Transit commuter train crashed into the Hoboken rail station in New Jersey during the height of rush hour Thursday morning.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

U.S. Second-Quarter GDP Revised Up to 1.4% Gain

Congress Looks to Narrow Bill Allowing Terror Victims to Sue Foreign Governments
WORLD

U.S. Signed Secret Document to Lift U.N. Sanctions on Iranian Banks

Syria Rebels Draw Closer to al Qaeda-Linked Group
BUSINESS

Salesforce.com to Press Regulators to Block Microsoft-LinkedIn Deal

Fast-Fashion Tricks Are on Display at Department-Store Chains
MARKETS

The Biggest Debate in Retail: Should You Pay More to Use a Credit Card?

Promontory Financial Group Signs Up With IBM
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$30 billion
The approximate value of a potential deal in which Qualcomm would acquire NXP Semiconductors, accelerating a consolidation rush in the semiconductor industry. The companies could strike an agreement in the next two to three months.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We need to address this as a clear and present threat not just to censorship but to critical infrastructure.
U.S. security researcher Brian Krebs, whose website was disabled temporarily, after an army of hijacked security cameras and video recorders was used to launch several massive internet attacks last week, prompting fresh concern about the vulnerability of millions of “smart” devices​connected to the internet in homes and businesses.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on clients retreating from Deutsche Bank? 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 Congress overriding President Obama’s veto, Paula Hines of Tennessee wrote: “I can’t get over the propaganda from the administration over this veto. So it’s ok for the government to pay out hundreds of millions of dollars in an obvious ransom for prisoners and trade known terrorists for one single hostage? That doesn’t put Americans at risk? Yet having families sue in court would, all of a sudden, put Americans and American interests at risk?...These families should have every avenue open to them for recourse over the horrible atrocities of 9/11 and our government should be totally on board with the actions of the 9/11 families.” Dan Shaughnessy of Virginia said: “The override was a shortsighted political decision a month before elections, as politicians do not want to appear to be against 9/11 families. But the legal experts are right; it can and probably will open the door to lawsuits against American service members and other U.S. interests in foreign courts, particularly in countries with strong anti-American tendencies.” And Georges Kassabgi of New Hampshire commented: “The president’s veto aims at avoiding possible retaliations. Congress’s rejection of the president’s veto is on the basis of some voters’ requirements. Both do not pay attention to the fundamental problem: our education (our culture, if you prefer) is focused on the evidence at the ‘crime scene’ versus the many causes along the long timeline preceding any particular event.”
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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