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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Eight Days A Week
Donald Trump is sharpening his case against Hillary Clinton and laying down stakes in Democratic-leaning states as renewed scrutiny of her emails buoys his campaign in the homestretch of the 2016 race. Mrs. Clinton is seeking to get back on offense by dismissing the importance of the FBI’s renewed focus on her and her senior aides, but as the candidates’ strategies shift, some polls showed a slight tightening in the race. Meanwhile, the Justice Department said in a letter to lawmakers Monday it would work with the FBI to resolve the Clinton email investigation as soon as possible, but the message appeared unlikely to tamp down the emotions surrounding the issue. With the help of sophisticated technology, the most relevant of the trove of 650,000 emails could likely be pinpointed by Election Day, experts say. But FBI Director James Comey’s bombshell disclosure will be felt long after the election, writes our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib.


Health Care Blues
When Affordable Care Act insurance marketplaces launched in fall 2013, Arizona seemed like a success. Eight insurers competed to sign up consumers, offering a wide variety of plans and some of the lowest premiums in the country. With ACA enrollment starting today, Arizonans will find in most counties only one insurer selling exchange plans for 2017, and premiums for some plans will be more than double this year. Only last-minute maneuvering prevented one Arizona county from becoming the first in the nation to have no exchange insurers at all. And a similar dynamic is playing out in other states’ exchanges: About one-third of U.S. counties are estimated to have just one exchange insurer next year, up from 7% this year. Our look at what happened in Arizona shows problems with the design and implementation of the ACA, combined with early missteps by insurers.
China Bubbles
China’s financial markets have long been topsy-turvy, but the last few years have been especially bumpy. Booms and busts—some lasting months, others just weeks—have rippled from stocks to bonds to commodities to virtual currency. A succession of asset bubbles has formed in the world’s second-largest economy, caused by a torrent of speculative money chasing too few investment opportunities. Regulators are playing a game of whack-a-mole against speculators, quashing one bubble only to see another inflate. The biggest apparent bubble is in housing, but prices have surged for niche assets, too, such as calligraphy, antiques and art. The zooming prices and frenetic trading are alarming to economists and Chinese leaders, who worry the volatility could mean China’s credit expansion has gone too far and is producing hazardous economic side effects. The risks have global significance.
Every Breath You Take
A harmonica class at the University of Michigan pulmonary rehab center pushes patients to make music with the very thing that troubles them most: their breath. Medical experts say there is no scientific proof that playing the harmonica improves lung function. Still, harmonica classes have started at hospitals and clinics around the country amid indications that the practice may confer a variety of benefits, from exercising the diaphragm to reducing anxiety. In other health news, we report that performing heavy physical activity in a highly emotional state sharply increases risk of a heart attack, and we profile an 80-year-old figure skater who still skates every week. We also tell the story of our own reporter, Steven Russolillo, who reflects on donating a kidney to his new mother-in-law just weeks after his wedding.
Secluded Getaway
That Was Painless
A former covert U.S. Navy listening base in West Virginia, now up for auction, has 80 homes and amenities like tennis courts and a power grid—but zero cellphone reception.

Supreme Court Considers Fashion v. Function in Cheerleading-Uniform Case

Oregon Voters Asked to Boost Corporate Tax Rate

Bank of England’s Mark Carney Extends Term to Stay On Through Brexit Talks

Turkey Detains Editor, Staff at Opposition Newspaper

With Oil Deal, GE CEO Immelt Revamps His Strategy

NASA Advisory Group Raises Concerns About SpaceX Rocket-Fueling Plans

Safety Comes at Steep Prices in Options

The Market Sends a Miserable Message: More Inflation, Weak Growth
Total homicides so far this year in Chicago, up 45% from the same period last year and a level the city hasn’t seen in more than a decade. Only 21% of the murders this year have been solved.
Sometimes one of them would just show up in a village around here wearing a suicide belt and blow himself up.
Assad Ali Hassan on life in Faziliya, Iraq, during more than two years of harsh rule by Islamic State militants. Reports from Mosul, still under Islamic State control, suggest the militants there have stepped up their brutality, executing dozens suspected of aiding Iraqi security forces and herding thousands of families into positions as human shields.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the health-law’s challenges in Arizona? 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 FBI reactivating the investigation of Mrs. Clinton’s email practices, Tim Lorge of Pennsylvania wrote: “How in principle is her alleged email scandal any less relevant than Mr. Trump’s alleged misconduct? It would be a travesty to the nation if the Democrats suppressed this information only to find out she violated federal laws with classified information after she was elected. For me, mishandling state secrets is far more damaging to the nation and the Clintons have gotten away with far more than any non-Clinton U.S. citizen.” Eduardo Fernandez of California weighed in: “I find it tremendously hypocritical that the Clinton campaign and its cronies now cry foul with Mr. Comey and the FBI. Months ago they praised him and his investigation. Investigations are fluid, leads happen and once they do they need to be analyzed. This doesn’t take 24 hours to figure out. Let Mr. Comey do his job and see where this goes.” And Bob Harris of New Jersey said: “Mrs. Clinton’s many real or perceived scandals will follow her throughout her presidency and the bulk of her time will be spent trying to stay one step ahead of them instead of spending her time serving the people who elected her. Over 300 million people in this country and the two we have to pick from are someone who repeatedly lies about how bad she is and another one who repeatedly reminds us of how bad he is. Both major parties should be embarrassed.”
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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