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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
X Factor
Apple introduced a trio of new iPhones on Tuesday, making a bet that some customers will be willing to part with upward of $1,000 for the premium iPhone X while others will pay up for the iPhone 8 and 8 Plus, featuring upgrades to last year’s model. Inside a theater at its new $5 billion headquarters, Apple worked to conjure the magic that 10 years ago made the iPhone the world’s most valuable company’s most valuable product. The technology titan recently endured a slump in iPhone sales and is facing intensifying competition from Samsung and others. We take a close look at the iPhone X, which boasts advanced features including facial-recognition capability and a 5.8-inch edge-to-edge, high-resolution screen. The company also unveiled an Apple Watch featuring cellular connectivity and an Apple TV with ultra-high-definition functionality.


Feel the Power
Block by block and city by city, utilities face one of the largest power restoration challenges in U.S. history as they bring back electricity to more than 15 million people after Hurricane Irma. More than 50,000 utility workers from the U.S. and Canada are descending on Florida and other states hit by the storm, with more line crews and contractors expected soon. The aim is to restore power to hospitals and other critical facilities first, then get the lights back on for most residents as fast as possible. Utility and government officials, however, acknowledge this will take days or even weeks. We report that Hurricane Irma destroyed 25% of homes in the Florida Keys and that mobile and manufactured homes, some of the hardest hit in the state, are also the least likely to be insured.
Space Constraints
There’s a speeding mass of space junk orbiting Earth, smashing into things. Swarms of small satellites are increasing the risk of collision for the world’s vital communication, navigation and defense satellites. Within a few years there might be 20,000 or so more small craft launched into a narrow band of space around Earth, more than 10 times the number of all working satellites in orbit today. We report that the traffic jam increases the hazards of junk encircling Earth. Unchecked, the growing debris in orbit “might make some regions of space unusable in the future, and that would impact everybody—everybody who uses a mobile phone, who gets television, who relies on weather forecasts,” says Holger Krag, head of the European Space Agency’s Space Debris Office.
Health Exam
Hospitals are making an effort to fix one of the most irritating issues in health care: the emergency room. Armed with new research and strategies borrowed from the business world, some facilities are trying to ease the frustrating experience of waiting, filling out forms, explaining a problem—and then waiting some more. In many cases, making things smoother for patients means completely rethinking how emergency rooms work. Some hospitals are scrapping the traditional triage process and putting patients straight into exam rooms, while others are creating treatment areas for patients with only minor complaints. In our Innovations in Health Care report, we examine new ways of handling emergency care, the promise of physician alerts, how artificial intelligence may reduce misdiagnoses, an effort that could redefine the way Alzheimer’s is diagnosed and more.
About Face
That Was Painless
Apple has not one but three new iPhones. What are the differences and how well do the new features work? Joanna Stern takes a first look.

Supreme Court Reinstates Trump Travel Ban’s Restrictions on Refugees

Democrats Endorse Single-Payer Health Plan

Malaysian Leader Plays Up Aircraft Deals, Investments During U.S. Visit

Russia Conducts Drills Ahead of Exercise That Has Sparked NATO Concerns

Toshiba, Bain Sign Letter of Intent on Potential Chip Deal

Trump Administration to Tread Lightly on Autonomous-Vehicles Rules

States to Trump: Leave Retirement Rule Intact or We’ll Act

China Prepares Sale of $2 Billion in U.S.-Dollar Bonds
The gain in Goldman Sachs shares Tuesday after the bank laid out a detailed plan to increase revenue, which has remained flat since the 2008 global financial crisis. Acknowledging that its storied securities-trading business is unlikely to pick up enough to be a main revenue driver, Goldman is now looking to the lower-octane business of lending to spur growth.
Those sanctions are nothing compared to what will ultimately have to happen.
President Trump on the U.N. Security Council’s passing of new sanctions against North Korea on Monday—measures that were softened, diplomats said, to win approval from China and Russia. The Trump administration Tuesday threatened to impose further sanctions on China if Beijing doesn’t do more to shut down banks and other Chinese firms aiding Pyongyang.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Apple’s newest offerings? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question on empty-nest syndrome, Supriya Jairath of Indiana wrote: “I, too, feel like an empty nester after my daughter has left for her college. But flooding them with phone calls or messages is hindering in their attempt to grow. They are adapting to challenges, most of which were not there when we went to college. They are learning to flap their wings for a safe landing which is no longer our house, but their social relationships and dorm room. Build a trust that you are just a phone call away; be a rock-solid support for their financial and emotional needs. They must have faith that they can fall back on you if needed. Parents want their children to blossom like trees, not like bonsai.” Mitch Powers of Tennessee said: “I tease my children by telling them had their mother and I known empty nesting would be so much fun, we would have kicked them out long ago! While it can be accompanied by some anxiety, it is overall a wonderful transition. You see your children transform into confident adults and you get to rediscover your love and youth with your spouse.” And James Hausberg of California shared: “Quite frankly, with texting, FaceTime, and other forms of social media, it almost seems as if they never left!”

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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