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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Las Vegas Mourns
We report that the gunman behind Sunday night’s massacre on the Las Vegas Strip planned his rampage carefully. Authorities say Stephen Paddock stocked his hotel suite with an arsenal of pricey, high-powered rifles and multiple cameras. A dozen of the rifles were outfitted with a “bump stock,” a device that allows the weapon to fire at a rapid rate. Investigators still don’t know why Paddock fired intermittently—for between nine and 11 minutes, according to police—on a crowded country-music festival from his 32nd-floor suite at the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino. We chronicle how false reports of multiple shooters complicated a difficult search as police worked to located Paddock. Scores of victims remained in hospitals Tuesday, with dozens in critical condition. Friends and family remembered those who died.

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Total Hack
A massive data breach at Yahoo in 2013 was far more extensive than previously disclosed, affecting all of its three billion user accounts, its new parent company, Verizon, said Tuesday. The figure, which the company said was based on new information, is triple the number of accounts Yahoo said were affected when it first disclosed the breach in December 2016. Four months after Verizon completed its acquisition of Yahoo, executives are still coming to grips with the extent of the security problem in what was already the largest hacking incident by number of user accounts to date. The disclosure is the latest chapter in a long-running saga that has left the former Silicon Valley giant with a tattered reputation and that continues to spawn problems for its new owner.
Big-Rig Bet
Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway made a bet on American truckers with a deal Tuesday to acquire nearly 40% of the operator of Pilot and Flying J travel centers. The investment is Berkshire’s latest wager on traditional forms of transportation and U.S. economic growth. The Omaha, Neb., conglomerate already owns BNSF Railway, auto-dealership group Berkshire Hathaway Automotive, car insurer Geico and private-jet company NetJets. Family-owned Pilot Flying J is one of the largest private companies in the U.S. and has a dominant position in a market with few players, with 750 truck-stop locations in the U.S. and Canada. “There will be more goods moving to more people as the years go by in the United States—that I would bet a lot of money on,” Mr. Buffett said in an interview.
Parent-Teacher Chat
If your child were acting up at school, would you want to know in real time? Thanks to an app called ClassDojo, now parents can receive reports through the day from elementary and middle-school teachers. A wave of technology connecting parents to schools is raising questions about how useful it is for teachers to grade children every day and for parents to monitor them like a stock that rises and falls. To some parents, notifications throughout the day are intrusive, though those who feel it’s too much can also adjust their settings to limit them. Beyond that, some educators question how helpful it is to grade any particular action, either positive or negative. However, teachers say such systems quickly reinforce good behaviors while keeping negative ones at bay. They also praise ClassDojo for its translation feature for communication with parents.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Trump’s Take
That Was Painless
In comments during a visit to Puerto Rico on Tuesday, President Trump said aid to the island has thrown the federal budget “a little out of whack,” and compared the death tolls from Hurricane Maria and 2005’s Hurricane Katrina.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Payday Lending Goes on Trial

Supreme Court Appears Divided Over Gerrymandering
WORLD

Spanish King Says Catalan Leaders Have ‘Undermined Harmony’ as Protests Swell in Restive Region

‘Walk Slow, My Eyes Blur, I Can’t See’: Trial Accounts Describe Kim Jong Nam’s Final Moments
BUSINESS

Russia-Linked Facebook Pages Pushed Divisions After Election, Including on Charlottesville

Uber Board Approves Series of Corporate Overhauls
MARKETS

Lawmakers Slam Equifax Ex-CEO Over Hack

Renovate America Names New CEO, Announces Outside Review Amid Regulatory Scrutiny
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$7 billion
The amount Ford is shifting toward the development of more trucks and sport-utility vehicles while “attacking” costs, part of new Chief Executive Jim Hackett’s strategic plan for the No. 2 U.S. auto maker.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
The sport is going down a path that is a byproduct of very smart people figuring out the best strategies to win…It’s up to the owners to say, ‘What’s the impact on the consumers that are watching?’
San Francisco Giants Chief Executive Larry Baer on the downside of baseball’s data revolution: long games and less action.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on teachers sending real-time updates to parents? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the mass shooting in Las Vegas, Steve Shannon of New Jersey said: “At one point in this country, alcohol became such a problem that Congress and two thirds of the states agreed that it should be banned by Constitutional amendment. Of course that didn’t work, and it won’t with firearms, either. However, how alcohol is made, distributed, sold, who it is sold to, where it is sold and the where, when and how it can legally consumed is all highly regulated and, most importantly, enforced. We’d be wise to follow that model with guns, but it will take responsible gun owners to agree to make this happen.” Barry M. Wise of Washington wrote: “Like most, I’m deeply saddened and horrified. I think the big question is ‘What has changed?’ We’ve always had lots of guns, so the increase in these attacks must be a function of something else. Why are we producing more deeply disaffected people?” And Bill Braswell of Virginia commented: “For the foreseeable future it is time to grieve the dead and injured, and praise all those who worked so hard to save their fellow man.”

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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