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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The People Speak
After 18 months of the strangest, most raucous, most controversial campaign in modern history, the U.S. presidential election is where it belongs today—in the hands of the people. About 130 million Americans are expected to vote. It’s not only the presidency, but the makeup of the Supreme Court and control of the U.S. Senate that hang in the balance. By Monday, at least 42 million people had already cast their ballots, with key states such as Arizona, Florida and Nevada setting records for pre-Election Day turnout. Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump crisscrossed the presidential battlefield, providing a frantic close to a volatile race. We report that Democrats are favored to regain the Senate majority they lost two years ago, but the GOP remains competitive in tight contests that have set new spending records. House Republicans are bracing for near-certain losses, but Democrats’ hopes of winning the 30 seats needed to control the chamber all but evaporated in recent weeks. Follow today’s action with key Senate and House races to watch, as well as our guide to early results in the presidential race. Join us today at WSJ.com for live results and analysis.

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China’s Course Correction
China removed its high-profile, reformist finance minister, Lou Jiwei, from the post in a shuffle that comes as President Xi Jinping positions trusted allies in key roles and Beijing prioritizes short-term growth over major overhauls. The shift put more senior government posts in the hands of Xi loyalists ahead of a twice-a-decade Communist Party Congress next fall that will shape policy for years to come. Mr. Xi’s supporters say he still faces pockets of political resistance and needs to consolidate power further to enact meaningful economic restructuring in his second five-year term. Within China’s political, academic and business elite, however, there are concerns that Mr. Xi is increasingly focused on hitting growth targets and suppressing dissent, for instance in Hong Kong, rather than restructuring the economy and tackling other urgent problems.
Dealing With Tehran
Iran plans to sign a preliminary $4 billion deal with France’s Total on Tuesday to help develop an offshore gas field, an agreement that would mark the first Western energy investment there since international sanctions were lifted this year. Under the deal, Total, China National Petroleum and Iran’s state-owned Petropars would develop part of a giant gas field in the Persian Gulf known as South Pars. The agreement could be a harbinger for the return of more Western companies to Iran’s vast energy industry and represents a step forward for the Islamic Republic’s goals of ramping up production of oil and gas over the next several years. But it wasn’t clear how much of the $6 billion investment would come from Total or how the deal would be structured for the French oil giant to steer clear of U.S. restrictions still in effect on Iran.
Teen Trouble
The most formidable adversary in an argument may be a young teen. Between the ages of 10 and 13, children become more independent and begin to forge their identities. At the same time, brain development makes them more impulsive, sensation-seeking and sensitive to peer pressure. The tumult can take parents by surprise, and conflicts surge. Psychologists say certain strategies are key when quarreling with a young teen. First, figure out what you’re willing to compromise on. Parents need to walk a fine line between being too lenient and too strict: When parents are rigid, children are more likely to be oppositional. Consider instead coming up with three possible solutions and letting the child choose. If things get particularly heated, the most powerful parental move of all may be to keep calm and walk away.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Adopt-a-Robot
That Was Painless
Choosing a smart speaker comes down to how you plan to use it and which company you trust more. In an interview with our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern, Google’s Assistant and Amazon’s Alexa make their cases.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Jailed Rape Victim Case Takes Focus in Texas District Attorney Race

Seeking Hope in a Dispiriting 2016 Election
WORLD

U.S. Prepares to Help People Fleeing Mosul

Theresa May Champions Free Trade During India Visit
BUSINESS

Tesla Motors Plans to Charge for Its Quick-Charge Access

Nurses Are Again in Demand
MARKETS

Yuan Weakness Spurs Fresh Surge in China Outflows

A Toxic Mix of Banks and Politics
NUMBER OF THE DAY
371.32
The number of points the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained on Monday as its soared to its highest close since Oct. 10, following the FBI’s announcement that no new evidence was found to warrant charges against Hillary Clinton. The S&P 500 snapped its nine-day losing streak and recorded its biggest gain since March.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We’ve had people calling here crying.
Patrick DiVito, an insurance agent in Chicago, on rate increases on Affordable Care Act health-insurance plans hitting one group particularly hard: people who make too much money to qualify for the law’s subsidies.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Instead of asking a question today, I invite you to share a reflection on Election 2016. 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 FBI’s latest Clinton announcement, Dave Cunningham of Illinois wrote: “FBI Director James Comey should be relieved of his position immediately. Had this type of public disclosure of evidence for which the prosecutor didn’t even have a warrant happened in a courtroom situation, the related case would have been dismissed. In this instance, the damage is more significant and long-lasting: voters in many states were already casting early ballots biased by what turned out to be mere partisan speculation.” Bill Wood of California said: “The ongoing kerfuffle over Mrs. Clinton’s emails has deeply damaged the reputation of the FBI. Mr. Comey’s FBI took months, even years to not indict her, then put a hold on the pass and 10 short days later took another pass. The only thing reaffirmed by this on-again off-again mess is that powerful people will do anything to remain in power. The whole affair smells of Washington-style political corruption.” And Drew Kelley of Nevada asked: “Can any announcement by the FBI be trusted?”

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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