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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Deal Is Done
Top diplomats from Iran, the U.S. and other world powers said they plan to sign off on a nuclear accord today and announce a deal. In an early-morning national address, President Barack Obama hailed it as an historic milestone that will block Tehran’s path to an atomic bomb for the next decade. “No deal means a greater chance of more war in the Middle East,” he said. In the final hours of negotiations, one of the last sticking points was Tehran’s demand to lift a U.N. arms embargo. Iranian negotiators are demanding an immediate repeal of the ban on arms sales to their country as well as a prohibition on Tehran’s ballistic-missile program. U.S. officials have made clear in recent days that it isn’t a matter of whether they will be lifted, but when. The lifting of the embargo will embolden critics of the White House’s strategy. They argue that any steps to loosen the embargo would strengthen Tehran’s already muscular strategic hand in the region and further fuel tensions in the Middle East.
Earnings Call
As growth slows, Google is looking for ways to be more efficient. The tech giant will offer an update on its expenses Thursday, when it reports second-quarter financial results after regular trading hours. New Chief Financial Officer Ruth Porat, who joined the company in late May, is expected to speak during a conference call with Google analysts for the first time. Meanwhile, Spirit Airlines warned that a “domino effect” following severe weather in June hurt its second-quarter results and that pricing pressure may affect results for the second half of the year. Other companies set to report earnings this week include Bank of America, Intel, Netflix, Goldman Sachs and Citigroup.
Behind the Scenes at the Greek Drama
In the race to hammer out a bailout for Greece, Europe’s most important bilateral relationship—the one between Berlin and Paris—was put to its most serious test in years. France emerged as Greece’s staunchest defender and Germany as a relentless enforcer of eurozone rules. Meanwhile, Greece’s hopes of securing a fresh bailout now hinge on whether it can push through economic overhauls in the coming days despite the volatility of Greek politics. There is a glimmer of hope for both sides after the eurozone deal, writes our columnist Simon Nixon. Markets have already started celebrating. Stocks in the U.S. and Europe advanced, extending last week’s rally.
Act Your Age
How quickly are you growing old? Our health columnist Sumathi Reddy looks at the difference between chronological and biological age. The latter pertains to the declining integrity of multiple organ systems. New research shows that the rate of aging can be found by taking various measurements of body health and analyzing how these indicators change over time. A number of factors can affect a person’s biological age, such as fitness and sleep quality. The good news is that you might be getting more sleep than you think. Overactive brains can lead people, even those with insomnia, to underestimate how much they’re sleeping.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Janet Yellen’s Fed Flounders in Political Arena

Scott Walker Joins Race as Fighter for the Right
WORLD

Brazil Leader Faces Backlash From Friends, Foes

Iraq Security Forces Launch Operation to Oust Islamists From Anbar Province
BUSINESS

Mario Creator Tops List of Contenders to Lead Nintendo

Fantasy Sports Create Billion-Dollar Startups
MARKETS

Bond King Gundlach Feuds With Morningstar

Oil Production Shows Signs of Flagging
TODAY'S VIDEO
How to Ride a Bike, for Adults
That Was Painless
Most people learn to ride a bike as children, but some, especially millennials, got left behind. Now, classes for these bike-challenged grown-ups are popping up. Photo: J Barbush/RPA.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
6%
The rate of nonfatal air accidents and incidents reported to the United Nations’ International Civil Aviation Organization by China as compared with the U.S. for the last five years of complete data, ending in 2013, according to an analysis by the Journal, although China operated 26% as many flights as the U.S. during this time.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
General will soon be back.
A tweet from May that experts believe belongs to Ivan Guzmán, Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzmán’s son. His father’s second jailbreak in the past 14 years raises troubling questions about gross incompetence in Mexico’s security institutions, outright corruption, or a toxic combination of both.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on aging? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
READER RESPONSE
On yesterday’s question about GMO food labeling, Judith Dollenmayer of New York state wrote: “Despite the ‘Frankenfoods’ outcry, science suggests that ‘genetic modification’ has been going on for centuries in our food crops…It’s a costly Western fear-driven affectation to condemn GMO out of hand.” John R. (Jay) Casey Jr. of Florida commented: “This is the next example of people trying to determine what is best for me in an area that doesn’t need it. Adding labeling will provide a baseless differentiator that will make all of our food more expensive with no added value.” David Camping of North Carolina weighed in: “I believe that products should be clearly labeled for content that the public ‘wants’ to know about. But there should be premium pricing attached to non-GMO products. The world’s non-GMO food supply will not be able feed everyone.” Brad Baker wrote from California: “All consumers should know what they are putting into their and their children’s bodies. It should be basic right!” And Bridget Callahan of Massachusetts wrote: “My partner has had extreme allergic reactions to GMO foods. In particular soy products…The importance of labeling for him and others like him is incalculable. Inconvenience for the producers should not put him at risk.”
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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