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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Terror in the Homeland
The city of Chattanooga, Tenn., is mourning after a gunman opened fire at two military recruiting centers, killing four marines before dying from a gunshot wound, authorities said. The assailant was identified as 24-year-old Kuwaiti-born Mohammod Youssuf Abdulazeez. The FBI has been monitoring hundreds of suspected supporters of Islamic State, but people familiar with the probe said Mr. Abdulazeez wasn’t on their radar as a potential threat. Still, the case is being handled as a terrorism probe, though officials cautioned they hadn’t determined a motive yet. As a result of the shooting, Homeland Security said protective measures will be beefed up at certain facilities as a precaution.
Banks in the Spotlight
Deutsche Bank is once again being reproached for its corporate culture. German regulators accused a half-dozen current Deutsche Bank executives of failing to stop or tell regulators about years of attempted market manipulation, according to a confidential report reviewed by the Journal. The letter warns that the bank potentially faces future regulatory penalties for the problems uncovered. Read the document here and take a look at the bank’s statement. The report follows stinging criticism of Deutsche Bank’s U.S. financial systems by the Federal Reserve in late 2013.
Beyond Measure
Contrarian economists at Google and Stanford say the U.S. doesn’t have a productivity problem; it has a measurement problem instead. “There is a lack of appreciation for what’s happening in Silicon Valley,” says an economist at Google, “because we don’t have a good way to measure it.” One issue is that a lot of what originates in Silicon Valley is free or nearly free, but the only way goods and services move the official U.S. productivity needle is when consumers and businesses pay for them. Meanwhile, the appearance of sluggish productivity has raised alarms all the way to Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen.
Breathing Space
Do you squabble with your spouse over small things but don’t want to get a divorce? One couple’s secret: a loft divided into two separate living areas, each with its own bedroom, kitchen, and workspace. Now, they sleep in the same bedroom every night (his, because he likes the mattress better), eat dinner in the same room (also his, since he has a bigger kitchen island) and entertain guests together (on her side, which is cozier). But they each often cook their own separate meals and are responsible for cleaning and decorating their own areas. There are two front doors. “Marriage was hard work. Now it’s not,” says one of the homeowners. Check out this marriage quiz. While unscientific, it can be a useful tool for sparking discussions.

Economists See U.S. Strong Enough to Withstand Global Risks

Obama, Koch Brothers in Unlikely Alliance to Overhaul Criminal Justice

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

Back Home, Iran’s Leader Tries to Sell Nuclear Deal

Google Earnings Top Expectations

Samsung Shareholders Back $8 Billion Merger, in Blow to U.S. Hedge Fund

SEC Cranks Up Probe Into Fund Firms’ Fees

Carl Icahn Fuels Criticism of Bond ETFs
Colorado Shooting Trial
That Was Painless
On Thursday, a jury convicted James Holmes—shown here in July 2012—of first-degree murder in connection with a mass shooting that left 12 dead and 70 injured in a Denver suburb in 2012. Photo: Associated Press
$3.3 billion
The amount in discounts requested by partners of satellite-TV provider Dish in a $45 billion airwave auction earlier this year that the FCC is now poised to reject.
I’m skeptical, but I’m also going to very closely examine the alternatives.
Sen. Claire McCaskill (D., Mo.). on her worry on the possibility that, should the U.S. Congress reject the deal reached with Iran, the international sanctions regime could collapse.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on separate living spaces for spouses? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On yesterday’s question about organic food trends, Todd Norgaard of California commented: “So called ‘organic’ relies on the human propensity to relish bad news—in this case bad news about and distrust of big bad food companies. This lie is further supported by the need to find a scapegoat for whatever minor ailment one might be suffering from at the moment (‘It must be something I ate’) and by the false belief that ‘old ways are best.’ Longings for the fantasy of the family farm and for the assumed highly refined skills of local artisans are additional players. To be sure, ‘organic’ often tastes better or fresher—high prices dictate that producers and retailers judiciously throw out the bad stuff. But all in all, it’s way more religion than science.” Elizabeth Phillips of Missouri, who said she once farmed organically in Pennsylvania, wrote: “Organic food is good, but it’s expensive. If you can afford it, buy it, but don’t obsess. Just try to eat as much organic food as you can; garden, even in a window box, as much as you can; and leave it at that. There are ways to garden quite effectively in limited space if you know how. Frankly, my bigger concern at this point is genetically modified foods.”
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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