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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Unrigging an Election
Donald Trump on Thursday sought to explain his debate-stage suggestion the night before that he might not accept an election loss as legitimate, saying that he was simply affirming the ability of candidates to question an election outcome. He compared his reluctance to Al Gore’s fight over the 2000 presidential election, though we report that there are striking differences in the two cases. His initial remarks raised fears among some fellow Republicans who will appear on the ballot with him, and infuriated state and local election officials—many of whom are Republicans. We also report that Mr. Trump’s strained relationship with the Cuban-American community is imperiling his bid in must-win Florida, suggesting the nation’s most populous purple state may take on a bluer hue. Meanwhile, Senate Republicans fighting to keep control of the chamber are facing a new hurdle: an influx of last-minute cash for their Democratic opponents.

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Count the Cost
A heightened emphasis by banking regulators and law-enforcement officials on financial misconduct may be constraining global growth, some officials warn. “The roughly $275 billion in legal costs for global banks since 2008 translates into more than $5 trillion of reduced lending capacity to the real economy,” a deputy governor of the Bank of England told a New York conference of regulators and bankers Thursday. Other policy makers have expressed concern that strict crackdowns on banks’ lapses in carrying out anti-money-laundering regulations have led banks to nearly cut off several emerging markets from the global financial system, damping their economies. But regulators say the fines and their enforcement actions reflect widespread misconduct in the industry, and that the way to reduce compliance costs is for banks to improve their behavior.
Flawed Results
A review of regulatory records and interviews with patients shows Theranos didn’t just burn investors who bought into its promise to revolutionize the world of blood testing. The Palo Alto, Calif., company also left a trail of agonized patients who had been drawn to Theranos by its claims of convenience, low cost and reliability. Questionable test results caused some patients to become alarmed and others to adjust the amount of medicine they were taking. While inaccurate tests can occur at any laboratory, Theranos failed to maintain basic safeguards to ensure consistent results, according to regulators, independent lab directors and quality-control experts. Rattled patients who sought more information about their results said they got no response, and weeks or months passed before Theranos told many patients that their results were unreliable. Some patients are still grappling with unanswered questions.
Less Is More
Every square foot counts in a hot housing market, but there can be perks to paring back. Unwise or uncharacteristic additions can hurt a home’s resale prospects, agents say, and strategic subtractions can broaden the buyer pool and make a space feel new. In some markets, restoring a home to its original size can mean major tax breaks, and some buyers prize historic homes with original features. While cutting off too much square footage can be detrimental to resale value, most projects aim to replace that loss with something more appealing, like a gain in outdoor space. Reductions that sacrifice floor space for light and volume are reviving the market for brownstones. “We don’t live and die by square footage,” says one real estate appraiser.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A Self-Driving Ride
That Was Painless
Tesla Motors plans to charge buyers of its newest cars $8,000 to activate autonomous-driving technology, hinting those who do would be able to offset the cost through a ride-hailing network.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

U.S. Targets Would-Be Terrorists Overseas With New Ad Campaign

Detroit’s Struggling Housing Market Gets a Boost
WORLD

In Setback to U.S., Philippines Sets Aside Dispute With China

Iraq Captures Key Town Near Mosul
BUSINESS

British American Tobacco Offers to Buy Remaining Reynolds Stake for $47 Billion

Verizon Reviewing Terms of Yahoo Deal As Revenue Slides
MARKETS

Making Billions With One Belief: The Markets Can’t Be Beat

A Nasdaq Speed Upgrade Is Threatening IEX
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$120 million
The amount Morgan Stanley stands to collect if Bayer’s $57 billion deal for U.S. seed giant Monsanto closes. The payout would be the second-largest deal fee for a single bank on record.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We are troubled by the fact that our technology might have been used in such a sinister way. Unfortunately, little can be done to stop evildoers from using the modern messaging technologies without also putting at risk the privacy of millions of regular users.
Pavel Durov, a Russian exile who created the encrypted Telegram chat app, on Islamic State militants using the app and social media to direct attacks on the West.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on the revelations about Islamic State militants ordering attacks from abroad? 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 final presidential debate, Saul Rapkin of California said: “Everyone is railing against Mr. Trump’s refusal to state his acceptance of the result, win or lose, but no one seems to realize that he has to take that position. He is the consummate negotiator and businessman. He will not give up his option to claim that the election yielded a false result before the results are in. Let’s get back to the real issues: the economy, security, the Supreme Court. If it turns out that there were some anomalies in the election process, we have the means within our democracy to deal with them.” Chris Blevins of Tennessee wrote: “More of the same and nothing new from either source. One is a polished politician that has near canned responses and ignores certain portions of questions as if the words were never uttered. The other is a tycoon who is used to getting his way and is also accustomed to not being questioned while sitting at his conference table. When questioned his dander is raised and off script he goes, and that usually means throwing (verbal) punches. Neither are (were) impressive and we need a third choice, albeit too late for that.” And Larry Stephens of Florida weighed in: “To date the presidential campaign has been an enormous waste of time, money and emotional energy. I like Mr. Trump less than before but will never vote for Mrs. Clinton. What has changed?”
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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