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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Fruits of Labor
U.S. labor unions are plowing money into the 2016 elections at an unprecedented rate, largely in an effort to help elect Hillary Clinton and give Democrats a majority in the Senate. Unions spent about $108 million on the elections from January 2015 through the end of August, a 38% jump from the same period leading up to the 2012 election. Nearly 85% of their spending this year has supported Democrats. Unions have put few dollars behind Donald Trump’s campaign, but two unions, one representing U.S. Border Patrol agents and another representing police officers, have endorsed him in recent months. And Mr. Trump has drawn significant support in key states from union households. Meanwhile, Democrats are eyeing big gains in House seats, though likely not enough to shift control of the chamber. And tonight’s debate represents a last big chance for Mr. Trump to recast the presidential race. We offer a guide to keeping calm during the slugfest with political yoga.
Target Practice
Months before Salesforce considered buying Twitter, the company was looking at more than a dozen acquisition targets that didn’t include the social-media giant, according to an internal presentation for its board members. The presentation came from a trove of thousands of former Secretary of State Colin Powell’s emails that was published in September by DCLeaks, a website of self-described “hacktivists.” Mr. Powell sits on Salesforce’s board of directors. The 60-slide document identified 14 possible targets, including design- and marketing-software maker Adobe, which has a current market value of $53.7 billion, slightly larger than Salesforce itself. The list included at least two companies that Salesforce has shown interest in since May: Demandware, which Salesforce in June agreed to acquire for $2.8 billion, and LinkedIn, for which it lost a bidding war to Microsoft that same month.
Staying Home
China, long the world’s factory floor, is taking control of a bigger portion of the world’s supply chains, causing a shift in global trade patterns by buying less from abroad. The No. 2 economy after the U.S. pulls in huge volumes of raw materials and components, from aluminum to microchips. We report that now those flows are shrinking, which is pummeling China’s trading partners, slowing global growth and providing further ammunition for politicians including Mr. Trump who question the benefits of global trade. Exports to China, which had risen nearly every year since 1990, fell 14% last year, the largest annual drop since the 1960s. Meanwhile, China’s drifting economy steadied in the third quarter, clocking in 6.7% growth fueled by easy credit, a hot property market and other stimulus measures that economists say come at the expense of needed restructuring.
Best of Both Worlds
Android users: your next phone-buying decision just got a lot easier. The Google Pixel is now the best Android smartphone you can buy, writes our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern. (The other leading contender, Samsung’s Galaxy Note 7, was disqualified due to spontaneous combustion.) And for iPhone users, if you prefer it for things like Google Maps, Gmail and Spotify, then the Pixel may be for you, too. With the Pixel, for the first time, Google itself controls both the phone hardware and the software. Why is Google suddenly making such an aggressive play for iPhones? Ironically, it’s because the smartphone war is over. The big leaps now come in software and services and the ecosystem of devices around them. With an iPhone of its own, Google can appeal to longtime Apple buyers who already tend to live mostly in Google’s world.
Meet Your Mentor
That Was Painless
You can get a meeting with an influential person you have never met by doing research ahead of time, showing hustle and remembering to ask, “What can I do for you in return?”

Social Security Taxes to Rise for Higher-Income Americans

As Land-Use Rules Rise, Economic Mobility Slows, Research Says

Tensions Arise Among Allies Fighting to Retake ISIS-Held Mosul

Amid Plan to Raze ‘Jungle,’ Unrest Arrives in French Towns Before Migrants

Yahoo Looks to Bright Side After Breach

Crown’s Luck Runs Out as China Widens Casino Crackdown

BlackRock Assets Pass $5 Trillion as Earnings Climb

OPEC Oil-Cut Believers Show Up in Options
$100 million
The approximate amount that one junk-bond trader at Goldman Sachs earned in trading profits for the bank earlier this year, an unusual gain at a time when new regulations have forced Wall Street to take fewer risks. Goldman reported surprisingly strong earnings Tuesday as revenue surged in the third quarter.
[Julian] Assange has made it very clear that he’s willing to be a useful idiot for any intelligence service, as long as it furthers his own agenda.
Nicholas Weaver, a researcher at the International Computer Science Institute at the University of California, Berkeley, on WikiLeaks’ relationship with Russia, which has come under particular scrutiny lately after the release of thousands of documents from the DNC and allies of Mrs. Clinton. There is no evidence of collusion between Russia and WikiLeaks, but some former allies and observers say Mr. Assange is undermining WikiLeaks’ relevance.
What are your thoughts on Wikileaks’ recent actions? 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 shift to passive investing, Eugene Ziegler of West Virginia said: “The trend toward passive investing may result in an inordinate amount of power accruing to those few who establish the components of the various indexes. Some companies may find themselves left out of certain indexes. Markets will be held back if poor performing corporations are funded along with the more successful ones.” Pat Harlan of Texas wrote: “Our passive investments have always exceeded our managed investments in profit. We have tried both and finally learned churning investments does not pay over the long term.” And Robert P. Youngman of New York commented: “Often the problem with passive investing is that it does not adequately take into account the specific needs of the individual investor, for example their tax position, state of residence, tax loss carry forward or their risk tolerance, etc. The same has been true with mutual funds only more so. Also, passive investing does not assign responsibility well, as it allows the recommending financial planner to distance him or herself from any responsibility by merely blaming the fund manager when things go wrong, rather than taking responsibility for their role in selecting the fund.”
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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