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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Face Off
The nuclear deal with Iran now faces a complicated political challenge that will likely lead to President Barack Obama using his veto power. U.S. lawmakers have 60 days to review the agreement and vote on it, with opposition to the deal widespread among Republicans. If they vote it down, Mr. Obama will need to secure enough support from his own party to prevent a two-thirds majority in each congressional chamber from overriding his promised veto. Meanwhile, amid wider doubts about the deal, the head of the United Nations nuclear watchdog said that a side agreement he struck with Iranian authorities for completing a probe into Tehran’s nuclear activities by Dec. 15 was doable—if it is serious about engaging.
Carry a Watermelon
A U.S. hedge fund is challenging a once-in-a-generation succession at Samsung. A South Korean court yesterday rejected a motion by Elliott Associates LP to block a merger of two Samsung affiliates, which would help the conglomerate’s heir-apparent tighten his grip on Samsung Electronics. A shareholder vote on the merger this Friday is expected to come down to the wire as South Korea’s biggest conglomerate and Elliott seek to rally shareholders to their side. Home visits, text messages, front-page newspaper advertisements and even hand-delivered watermelons have been Samsung’s weapon of choice, while the New York-based firm has spent about $1 billion accumulating a stake in the company. Check out these five things to know about the vote.
The Next Act
Greece’s parliament passed austerity measures needed to secure a fresh bailout. Asian and European shares rose in salute. Meanwhile, a rebellion within the ruling Syriza party is testing whether Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras can hold his government together as he seeks to complete the deal. He is expected to announce a cabinet shake-up today, according to officials. IMF chief Christine Lagarde said she still had hope that the eurozone would provide Greece with a substantial restructuring of the country’s debt but warned of difficult negotiations. Meanwhile, our columnist Greg Ip looks at why the Greek debt default may not be an isolated event; high debt and low economic growth mean other countries may follow suit.
Free Lunch
Organic and emerging brands want to test their products just like the big makers of laundry detergent and cereal have been doing. Where best to find a target audience of consumers in their 20s and 30s who eat organic, are passionate about where their chickens were raised, and are well-versed in the flavors of almond milk: Portland, Ore. The city is known for its young and hip population and for setting food trends that catch on around the U.S. To test organic bread, chia seed drinks, and other artisanal fare, a company called SamplingLab has turned a store into a focus group with free samples. Visitors try complimentary products while meeting friends or conducting business.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

NASA Releases Close-Up Pictures of Pluto and Its Largest Moon, Charon

Wall Street Is Betting on Bush and Clinton
WORLD

Short-Term Fixes May Impede China’s Long-Term Goals

‘El Chapo’ Escape Was Meticulously Planned
BUSINESS

Activist Knocks on Macy’s Door

At Netflix, Big Jump in Users—and Costs
MARKETS

Investors Get Caught in Oil’s Slippery Wake

Resurgent Dollar Shakes Off Slump
TODAY'S VIDEO
NASA Finds Icy Mountains on Pluto
That Was Painless
NASA has released the first high-resolution close-up images of Pluto. The agency’s scientists say they have discovered what they believe are mountains composed of water ice on the dwarf planet. WSJ’s Monika Auger reports. Photo: NASA/JHUAPL/SwRI
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$19.19 billion
The amount that venture capitalists invested in Airbnb, Uber and other startups during the second quarter, up 24% from a year ago and nearing levels last seen during the dot-com boom.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
If we wait longer, it certainly could mean that when we begin to raise rates we might have to do so more rapidly…An advantage to beginning a little bit earlier is that we might have a more gradual path of rate increases.
Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen on plans to raise short-term interest rates later this year.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on organic food trends? 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 a spouse’s role in workplace complaints, Marian Rich commented from New York: “As a complainer, I think the key thing is having a spouse who is able to listen and respond and then both of us must move on. I’m a freelancer and the primary breadwinner so I need my husband to be present as my partner in our financial life. He will often remind me that things are going well and that helps get me out of a subjective state. In my experience what drives my husband crazy is when I ‘go on and on’ like a dog with a bone! I’m less likely to do that if I experience him as really listening and then responding in a supportive and concerned way.” Arthur Young of California wrote: “I’d caution against noncommittal empathy as a rule. Eventually the complaining partner will see through that stratagem. If you’re bringing it home, you’re looking for support, not another politically motivated response. A supportive spouse should listen but give an honest perspective, rendered gently.” Rich Irwin of Ohio weighed in: “I think the spouse should listen and be emotionally supportive, but offering solutions should, for the most part, NOT be offered unless asked.”
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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Copyright 2015 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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