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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Capital Punishment
The U.S. Federal Reserve sent a message to the largest U.S. financial firms yesterday: Staying big is going to cost you. The Fed stated that the country’s eight largest banks should maintain an additional layer of capital to protect against losses, its plainest effort yet to encourage them to shrink. It also offered a reprieve to General Electric’s finance unit from more-intensive regulation, after the company promised to cut its assets by more than half. Our Heard on the Street writer John Carney notes that even though the Fed took back some ground on stress tests, it also gave a little bit on a capital surcharge.
Democrats in Decline
Democrats maintain a steadily increasing electoral college advantage as shifting U.S. demographics tilt their way. But recent widespread losses of state and local offices have resulted in a withering of campaign machinery. “If you don’t have a well-funded state party, if you don’t have state infrastructure, then you’re just whistling past the graveyard,” said Ohio Democrat Chris Redfern. Meanwhile, candidates are gearing up for the 2016 presidential race. Hillary Clinton said yesterday that corporations fined for wrongdoing should reduce executives’ bonuses. Also yesterday, Jeb Bush argued that members of Congress should disclose their meetings with lobbyists and refrain from lobbying former colleagues for six years after leaving office. And today, Ohio Gov. John Kasich will become the 16th—and perhaps final—major Republican candidate to enter the 2016 presidential race.
A Hard Think
International Business Machines is having a hard time trying to reinvent itself as a modern technology innovator. Despite efforts to scale back on legacy hardware and push into cloud-based software and services, the century-old tech giant posted its 13th straight quarter of year-over-year revenue declines. Investors are also still not sold on the idea that companies such as IBM can successfully transition to the cloud, said one analyst. Meanwhile, Qualcomm, the world’s largest maker of chips used in mobile phones, is expected to conduct a sweeping strategic review that will look at the possibility of a breakup, among other options, after an activist investor pushed for change at the company.
The Best Sort of Rest
What’s the most strategic way to take a vacation? Psychologists and researchers have been studying how to create an ideal getaway—one that boosts our well-being, relieves stress that can impact our health, and helps us recharge for returning to work. Some conclusions: Longer vacations aren’t necessarily better than shorter ones. Anticipating plans can be more rewarding than remembering them afterwards. Engage in activities you haven’t done before, even if you’re at home on a staycation. And end a trip on a high note.

Medicare Expanding Access to Hospice Care

U.S. Military Tells Recruiting Centers to Step Up Security

German Vice Chancellor in Iran Seeking to Boost Ties

Israel, U.S. Vow Defense Bond Despite Iran Rift

Hollywood’s Other Piracy Problem: 3-D Printers

Yuri Milner to Fund $100 Million Search for Intelligent Alien Life

Europe’s High-Yield Bond Market Begins Recovery

Traders Beat Computer-Driven Hedge Funds
In Kenya, Entrepreneurs Hope Obama Brings a Boom
That Was Painless
Entrepreneurs are betting on an Obama bonanza when the U.S. president makes his first trip to Kenya as commander-in-chief. In the village of Kogelo, where Mr. Obama’s father was born, close and distant relatives are cashing in on the family name. Photo: Nichole Sobecki for The Wall Street Journal.
$9 billion
The amount that Lockheed Martin agreed to pay for helicopter-maker Sikorsky Aircraft, betting that military spending will rev up after years of shrinking budgets.
Turkey is now in a position that it doesn’t have a choice but to respond to ISIS.
Henri Barkey, a former U.S. State Department analyst and current director of the Middle East program at the Wilson Center, a Washington-based think tank, following a suicide bombing in a Kurdish border town that killed at least 31 people—one of the worst cases of spillover violence from the four-year-old war in neighboring Syria.
Going back to our story above, what do you think is the smartest way to vacation? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
In response to yesterday’s question about Hillary Clinton’s capital gains tax proposal, Robert P. Youngman of New York wrote: “Hillary’s plan would destroy the equity market. Investors in high-tax locations (i.e. New York City) would curtail investing in equities and companies would be unable to adequately finance future growth. A dumb idea from someone who does not understand economics or the stock market despite having made a killing in trading futures.” But Rich Irwin of Ohio commented: “At least Hillary’s throwing ideas and proposals so that companies and investment firms would hopefully think more long term and put the squeeze on day traders. Whether it would work remains to be seen.”
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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