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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Feds at War
The surprise disclosure that agents from the FBI are taking a new look at Hillary Clinton’s email use lays bare, just days before the election, tensions inside the bureau and the Justice Department over how to investigate the Democratic presidential nominee. Investigators found 650,000 emails on a laptop that they believe was used by former Rep. Anthony Weiner and his estranged wife Huma Abedin, a close Clinton aide, and underlying metadata suggests thousands of those messages could have been sent to or from the private server that Mrs. Clinton used while she was secretary of state. The new investigative effort shows a bureau at times in sharp internal disagreement over matters related to the Clintons, and how to handle those matters fairly and carefully in the middle of a national election campaign. Mrs. Clinton’s team worked Sunday to play down the news and to undermine the credibility of FBI Director James Comey, while Senate Democratic leader Harry Reid sent a letter to Mr. Comey, accusing him of unlawful interference in the presidential race. Meanwhile, the late-breaking drama has even some Democrats wondering if Mrs. Clinton might be forced to rethink Ms. Abedin’s role if she is elected president.
Bundle of Energy
General Electric has reached a deal to combine its oil-and-gas business with Baker Hughes, creating an energy powerhouse that would give GE a cost-effective way to play any recovery in the industry. GE will contribute its oil-and-gas business and some cash to the new entity, which would have publicly traded shares and be controlled by GE. The combination creates a company with more than $32 billion in revenue that could cut costs to better compete with rivals such as Schlumberger to provide equipment and services to oil rigs and wells. It would enable GE to benefit from an expected recovery in the industry without having to splash out for a full acquisition of Baker Hughes.
From Rome to Beijing
Negotiators for the Vatican and Beijing reached a compromise on who selects Catholic bishops in China, potentially marking a major step toward ending six decades of estrangement. If Pope Francis and Chinese leaders sign off on the proposed deal, the pope would accept eight bishops ordained by the Chinese government without the Vatican’s permission. But the deal would leave many other issues unresolved, including the role of China’s state-run Catholic institutions. Negotiators are waiting for the pope’s decision; if he agrees, the final decision will be up to Beijing. It would be a diplomatic breakthrough for the pope, who has eagerly pursued an opening to China that eluded his predecessors, though re-establishment of diplomatic relations between China and the Vatican—which Beijing severed in 1951—would remain a distant goal.
When Bots Attack
The recent cyberattack that rendered more than 1,200 websites unreachable was a warning. Experts say a similar, or larger, attack could be launched tomorrow, and we’d be powerless to prevent it. No one seems to know who was behind the attack, launched by a “botnet” of thousands of internet-connected devices. That sounds reassuring, but is scary, writes our Keywords columnist Christopher Mims. It doesn’t take a government or even a skillful hacker to make much of the internet inaccessible to millions. Anyone can buy similar capability for less than $1,000. Meanwhile, U.S. domestic law-enforcement agencies are on the cusp of gaining broader authority to hack into computers suspected of involvement in a cyberattack or other crime. In the end, all the proposals for a better-defended internet feel inadequate, but we may have no choice.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Flipping Out
That Was Painless
Administrators are trying to put a lid on an annoying stunt fueled by viral videos. One school’s solution: ban the “liquid-filled toys.”
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Inflation, Long Quiescent, Begins to Stir

Trial Over Walter Scott’s Death Revives Police-Shootings Debate
WORLD

Bank of England’s Mark Carney Faces Backlash From Brexit Backers

EU, Canada Sign Landmark Free-Trade Agreement
BUSINESS

Unusual Failure in American Airlines’ Jet Engine Prompts Investigation

Skyrocketing West Texas Land Prices Have Oilmen Uneasy
MARKETS

More Fearful, Investors Scale Back Volatility Short Bet

Goldman Sachs Has a New Model: Apple
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$3 billion
The approximate amount raised in new stock offerings last week, in the best stretch for the U.S. IPO market in more than a year. Some offerings traded poorly in their debuts, underscoring that a sickly U.S. IPO market hasn’t fully healed.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
For the future, we can only say that we hope the extraordinary amount of energy that has been generated has now been released. We can only imagine how disastrous this quake could have been if it happened all in once.
Francesco Peduto, president of the National Council of Geologists, on a strong earthquake that struck central Italy early Sunday, injuring about 20 people and flattening historical buildings in small villages and towns that were rattled by temblors just days earlier.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the FBI reactivating the investigation of Mrs. Clinton’s email practices? 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 Friday’s question on House Speaker Paul Ryan’s precarious path to remain in the top job next year, Mike Furlong of Alabama said: “Mr. Ryan is one of the few Republicans with the intellectual chops to rebuild the Republican Party, now that it has been torn apart by Donald Trump. His budget plan is a good start for a middle of the road economic plan that could bring stability and common sense to government spending. He could also sow the beginnings of a moderate and conservative party that could attract middle of the road voters who are the back bone of this country’s future. Getting rid of Mr. Ryan would be another nail in the coffin of a fringe wing that is too loud and too shallow to govern effectively.” Sean Mathis of Connecticut commented: “Mr. Ryan and the Republicans must take note and incorporate the wishes of Trump supporters for change on the border, trade and jobs. Continuing to support their ideological preferences rather than what Mr. Trump has uncovered will render them a forgotten small minority.” And Henry Coolidge of Delaware wrote: “Mr. Ryan, and the Trump phenomenon, is more evidence that we need a real third party alternative to attract people like me: fiscally conservative and socially liberal. The Republican party has lost its ability to govern because it’s allowed itself to be pulled apart by its radical elements.”
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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