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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A History of Violence
The gunman who killed 26 people at a Texas church on Sunday morning had a history of domestic abuse, animal abuse and trouble holding down a job, as well as a failed marriage. But 26-year-old Devin Patrick Kelley’s violent past didn’t prevent him from purchasing weapons. One reason is that the U.S. military failed to submit Kelley’s record to the FBI after a court-martial conviction, including for slamming his baby’s head. The military’s lapse apparently explains why Kelley passed an FBI background check and was allowed to purchase guns in recent years. Authorities are still piecing together his motive. Leading up to the shooting, Kelley sent threatening text messages to his mother-in-law. The shooting left a community in Texas with unspeakable losses: The youngest victim was 1½ years old; the oldest, 77.

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No Price Control
Amazon, legendary for trying to know everything about its customers, appears to have been less curious about the executive in charge of its entertainment division. Amazon Studios Chairman Roy Price abruptly resigned in mid-October after allegations of sexual harassment emerged. Since then, Amazon has made a series of management changes at the studio. Interviews with current and former executives, as well as with producers who have worked with Amazon Studios, paint a picture of alleged misconduct that goes well behind what has been made public, including instances in which Mr. Price appeared inebriated at professional functions. Some executives say Amazon’s policy of giving its business operations autonomy may have allowed Mr. Price more leeway.
Fox and the Hound
Walt Disney held talks in recent weeks to purchase a large chunk of 21st Century Fox’s entertainment businesses, signaling that Disney is serious about bolstering its laggard TV operations and that media mogul Rupert Murdoch is open to a surprising restructuring of his empire. Disney approached Fox about buying its cable TV networks such as FX and National Geographic Channel, the Twentieth Century Fox studio and international-distribution operations, which would have left 21st Century Fox focused on sports, news and broadcast TV. The talks reached an impasse over price and have cooled substantially, though they could be restarted. A deal with Disney would throw into question Mr. Murdoch’s succession plans for his two sons: James, chief executive of 21st Century Fox, and Lachlan, executive co-chairman at Fox.
Get Mad
Are you angry? Maybe you should be. We spend a lot of time trying to regulate our emotions, most often seeking to increase positive feelings, such as happiness and joy, and diminish negative ones, such as sadness or irritation. But anger can be highly motivating in certain circumstances. It can make us take action to create change, and even help others. And so psychologists say it’s sometimes beneficial to boost anger—very carefully. In four yet-to-be-published studies, researchers at the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School found that people often seek to do so before competing. But there are some situations when anger isn’t useful. While it can boost persistence—think of a triathlon—it may drain your creativity.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Big Four
That Was Painless
The U.S. wireless industry is dominated by four major players: Verizon, AT&T, T-Mobile and Sprint. Now that just about everyone has a cellphone, each operator is looking for new ways to grow. But how did we go from the days of one giant landline monopoly to four competitive cell companies?
TOP STORIES
U.S.

What to Watch as Virginia and New Jersey Votes Are Tallied

Tax Overhaul Faces Major Hurdles
WORLD

An Emboldened Xi Will Greet a Troubled Trump in China

India’s Businesses Have Lost Confidence
BUSINESS

Sprint, Without T-Mobile Deal, Says It Will Spend Billions More on Network

Qatar Airways to Take Stake in Hong Kong’s Cathay Pacific
MARKETS

For Investors, Saudi Crackdown Sparks Hope, Risks Uncertainty

Bank Bets Tied to Government Bailouts Soar Up to 1,440% in a Year
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$105 billion
Broadcom’s unsolicited takeover bid for Qualcomm, the chip industry’s boldest bet yet that size will equal strength at a time of technological upheaval.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
A fix will be released very soon.
An Apple spokeswoman on a bug that causes iPhones, iPads and iPod Touch devices to autocorrect a stand-alone letter “i” to an ! or A and an obscure symbol that often shows up as [?]. Luckily, there’s a workaround.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the revelations about the shooting in Texas? 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 crackdown in Saudi Arabia, Todd Morrill of New York commented: “The crackdown in Saudi Arabia looks like a leaf out of Xi Jinping’s playbook. It’s unclear if either of these power plays will lead to desperately needed reforms or more autocratic rule under the guise of something benevolent.” Vikas Deshmukh of Texas said: “The Middle East and Central Asia have a long history that opposition to a coming heir was always dealt with severe reprisals. In the old days, it was a swift execution. In the modern world, the punishment is a total financial death.” And Jack Houlgate of Florida wrote: “Power corrupts, and the Saudi power structure, based on wealth, royal family and privileged inheritance is just asking its entitled elite to be corrupt. Their government is essentially an authoritarian oligarchy. Anyone doing business with the kingdom should be aware of that. It is doubtful the recent changes will make any real difference.”

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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