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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Searching for Clues
The girlfriend of the Las Vegas gunman has said she will cooperate with investigators, who see her as the key to understanding the motives behind the deadliest mass shooting in modern U.S. history. Marilou Danley said through her lawyer that she returned to the U.S. voluntarily to help with the probe, but that she never witnessed anything which led her to believe that Stephen Paddock was preparing an attack that has left at least 59 people dead, including the gunman. President Trump traveled to Las Vegas on Wednesday, visiting a hospital treating some of the injured. More details also emerged about how quickly Paddock was able to build an arsenal. Since October 2016, he bought 33 of the 47 weapons that were found in his hotel room and homes. Authorities now believe he planned to escape as security and police officers approached his suite. Police radio traffic reveals the chaos during that time.


Russian Row
Moscow has opened a new battlefront with NATO. Troops, officers and government officials of NATO member countries say Russia has carried out a campaign to compromise soldiers’ smartphones. The aim, they say, is to gain operational information, gauge troop strength and intimidate soldiers. Russian officials deny that Moscow stages such attacks, but U.S. and other Western officials said they have no doubt Russia is behind the campaign. They said its nature suggests state-level coordination, adding that the equipment used, such as sophisticated drones equipped with surveillance electronics, is beyond the reach of most civilians. The campaign has targeted the contingent of 4,000 NATO troops deployed this year to Poland and the Baltic states to protect the alliance’s European border with Russia, as tensions with Moscow are on the rise.
Spin Cycle
The humble washing machine is becoming a new trade battleground between Washington and its international partners. After years of dominating the U.S. market, Whirlpool is struggling to hold off stiff competition from South Korea’s Samsung and LG, which say they have made inroads with American consumers because of their sleek designs and pleasant chimes. Whirlpool has won a series of conventional regulatory skirmishes by arguing its rivals are using anti-market practices to gain an edge. Now it is asking Washington to rescue it with one of the most potent—and controversial—weapons in its arsenal: a long-dormant protectionist measure that doesn’t require a U.S. industry to show that foreign competitors are cheating—only that it has suffered “serious injury” from imports. The U.S. International Trade Commission is expected to rule Thursday on whether to recommend action by President Trump.
Room Downgrade
Your airline miles buy less and less. Now hotel points appear headed in the same direction. A new study shows significant declines in buying power at some major hotel programs, with the number of points needed to book rooms rising even as the dollar cost of a room drops. The study by consulting firm IdeaWorks calculates the payback you get from staying at major hotel chains by comparing the price you pay in cash for rooms and the number of points it takes to book those same rooms. The results showed a wide range: At Wyndham, the value returned for every dollar spent was nearly 17 cents. Members of the Starwood Preferred Guest program got only 5.4 cents. Hotel executives say they have made loyalty programs more generous in areas beyond free rooms.
Rapid Fire
That Was Painless
“Bump stocks,” legal gun accessories found in the Las Vegas shooter’s hotel room, make semiautomatic weapons simulate machine guns. Shelby Holliday explains how they work and why they are legal in the U.S. Some congressional Republicans said Wednesday they were willing to consider legislation banning the device.

Trump’s Fed Choice: Continuity or Disruption

In Puerto Rico, Health Concerns Grow Amid Lack of Clean Water, Medical Care

Spain Tense as Catalonia Moves Toward Declaring Secession

Three U.S. Troops Killed in Ambush in Niger

This Billionaire Had an Oscar Dream, but China Spoiled His Hollywood Ending

Amazon Must Pay $300 Million in Back Taxes, EU Says

Puerto Rico Bonds Slide as Trump Says ‘Goodbye’ to Territory’s Debt

Senators Rip Credit-Reporting Model in Wake of Equifax Breach
Roughly the number of newly minted M.B.A.s that Amazon has hired in the past year. The scale of the company’s hiring at business schools has upended campus recruiting, and Wall Street firms and consulting giants are having to adjust.
I have never considered leaving this post.
Secretary of State Rex Tillerson denied longstanding rumors about his possible resignation after a report Wednesday morning that he referred to Mr. Trump as a “moron” and had to be talked out of quitting by Vice President Mike Pence and others.
What are your thoughts on Mr. Tillerson’s statement? 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 teachers sending real-time updates to parents, Kalyna Melnyk of Wisconsin shared: “I’m in the second year of my master’s program studying child/adolescent psychology and therapy. I work with kids every day at my clinical internship and often handle problem behaviors that came up at school. I can see how ClassDojo may be helpful for kids who exhibit some behavior problems, but does every positive behavior have to be rewarded with a notification for the parents? I worry about these apps and technologies detracting from the classroom learning environment.” Dave Oldham of North Carolina said: “While it is important for parents to take some ownership of their child’s education on the home front, this app goes way beyond that and further caters to the helicopter-parent genre where everyone gets a trophy. That amount of parental involvement is a detriment to a child learning to stand on their own.” And Ray Woodcock of North Carolina wrote: “Seems like teachers have more and more distractions, and less and less time for actual teaching.”

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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