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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Mystery Theft
The FBI has charged a government contractor with stealing classified secrets, part of what officials said was a probe into how key U.S. computer-spying tools were removed from the National Security Agency. Authorities unsealed court papers Wednesday charging Harold Thomas Martin, 51 years old, of Glen Burnie, Md., with theft of government property and unauthorized removal of classified materials. Mr. Martin, a former Navy officer, was arrested in late August, but the charges were kept under seal while the FBI investigated. It is the second black eye for the spy agency and one of its main contractors, Booz Allen, after Edward Snowden leaked stolen records in 2013. Officials said they are still trying to determine Mr. Martin’s motives or intent for taking the information.
Blood Loss
Theranos said it will shut down its blood-testing facilities and shrink its workforce by more than 40%. The moves mark a dramatic retreat by the Palo Alto, Calif., company and founder Elizabeth Holmes from their core strategy of offering a long menu of low-price blood tests directly to consumers. Those ambitions already were endangered by crippling regulatory sanctions that followed our reporting of shortcomings in Theranos’s technology and operations. The shutdowns and layoffs could help the closely held company accelerate its shift to developing products that could be sold to outside laboratories. Ms. Holmes announced in August a new blood-testing device called miniLab, which is about the size of a printer but hasn’t been approved by regulators. As part of the restructuring, Theranos will shut down its operations entirely. The impact on Theranos’s ongoing appeal of regulatory sanctions, including a ban on Ms. Holmes owning or operating any lab for two years, is unclear.
Donald’s Donations
Donald Trump has throughout his career given campaign contributions to state attorneys general while they weighed decisions affecting his business, a review of his political donations shows. The issue recently surfaced during a controversy over his 2013 campaign contribution to Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi, who was reviewing a fraud case against Trump University. Records show Mr. Trump, his family and associates donated in particular to attorneys general in New York, from Robert Abrams in the 1980s through incumbent Eric Schneiderman. We report that Mr. Trump has given about $140,000 in total to a dozen people who either were state attorneys general or running for the post from 2001 to 2014. Some of the recipients returned the contributions. While portraying himself in his presidential bid as an outsider independent from special interests, Mr. Trump has been open about his motives in seeking preferable treatment by officials.
Cashing In
In the saturated market of loyalty programs, hotels offer better value than airlines, but how much you can get back varies significantly by chain. The top performer in a new comparison of hotel loyalty program payback is Wyndham Hotel Group, which revamped its Wyndham Rewards loyalty program 18 months ago. For every $100 you spend at Wyndham, Ramada, Days Inn, Wingate and other hotels, you can get back $13.60 worth of stays on points. The generosity is expensive, but Wyndham says redemptions are up 90% since before the change and seven million people have joined the program since the 2015 relaunch. The lowest payback: Starwood Preferred Guest, where stays at Sheraton, Westin, Four Points and other brands earned back only 5.6% of value in rewards.
Virtual Reality That Fits
That Was Painless
Sony has a simpler take on virtual reality: Plug a headset into the PlayStation 4 that 40 million families already own. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler shows how it works.

The Pill Makers Next Door: How America’s Opioid Crisis Is Spreading

Hillary Clinton Makes a Big Push for North Carolina

Iraqi Militias Complicate Aleppo Battle

Germany Weighs Push for European Sanctions Against Russia Over Syria Behavior

Lawmakers Accuse Mylan of Overcharging Government for EpiPen

A Year After CEO’s Return, Dorsey’s Failure to Invigorate Twitter Leaves It Vulnerable

U.S. Stocks Rise as Oil Nears $50 a Barrel

NYSE Probes Market-Maker IMC Financial
The drop in S&P Utilities shares in the last nine trading days, including a 0.3% fall on Wednesday, marking the sector’s longest losing streak since 2002 and underscoring sharp reversals as investors warily watch central banks.
We have an immediate crisis on our hands.
National Highway Traffic Safety Administration chief Mark Rosekind on U.S. traffic fatalities surging 10.4% in the first six months of 2016, following a surprising uptick in fatalities last year.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the FBI charging a government contractor with stealing classified secrets? 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 vice-presidential debate, Russ Hagberg of Illinois wrote: “By constantly interrupting and being on the attack with an onslaught of insults, Tim Kaine came across as non-presidential, thus fitting right in with the atmosphere created by Mr. Trump and Mrs. Clinton. Mr. Pence came across as presidential and as a decent human being and I couldn’t help but wonder if he wouldn’t have been the best presidential candidate of them all.” Bruce Maiman of California said: “It was easy to see Mr. Pence using skills acquired in his former life as a talk radio host to help him win the night in terms of style, particularly for those who may not follow politics closely, but in terms of substance, no matter how much he tried to pivot, he simply could not, and did not, defend Mr. Trump’s many intemperate statements. Still, his performance probably made supporters feel better given Mr. Trump’s disastrous week.” And Charlie Van Pelt of Florida commented: “Mr. Pence helped himself by appearing more businesslike, calm and less self-absorbed than his boss, but looked robotic in his party-line responses to Mr. Kaine’s ‘dangled bait’ litany of questionable Trump statements, some of which he denied when fact-checking has clearly shown them to be accurate. All in all, doubtful this debate changed many undecided minds.”
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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