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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Gerard Baker is away. Today’s 10-Point is by Deputy Editor in Chief Matt Murray. Follow him on Twitter @MurrayMatt .
Chinese Aftershocks
China’s central bank further devalued the yuan today, following yesterday’s move to weaken its currency. The move rippled through global markets for a second straight day, with European stocks falling more than 2%. In the last minutes of trading, the central bank intervened to prop up the currency in an apparent attempt to prevent an excessive fall. The effects of a devalued yuan reverberate far and wide. By instantly making Chinese goods more competitive with American products, the devaluation on Tuesday drew industry complaints and soured the mood of U.S. politicians ahead of an election next year.
Only Eyes For You
Jeb Bush and Hillary Clinton are looking over the heads of their immediate rivals to trade barbs with each other. Mr. Bush used a policy speech last night to argue Mrs. Clinton is partly responsible for the rise of the Islamic State militant group, while Mrs. Clinton criticized his stance on women’s health, immigration as well as his call to repeal the 2010 health law. Meanwhile, Mrs. Clinton is turning over to federal authorities the private computer server she used to handle her emails when she served as secretary of state. And at his first prison interview, Norman Hsu, a top Clinton fundraiser in the 2008 campaign who has been convicted in a Ponzi scheme, discusses politics and denies that he broke any campaign-finance laws.
Clicks and Tricks
A 2010 marketing effort started what U.S. authorities described as a five-year-long global alliance between overseas hackers and traders in the U.S. Authorities have indicted nine people in sweeping charges against a group of traders and computer hackers who allegedly schemed to get early access to corporate news releases and trade on them before the developments were made public. The alleged scheme, the largest known collaboration between hackers and inside traders, reaped $30 million in illegal profits, according to prosecutors, though the SEC, which uses a different standard for defining unlawful acts, put the figure closer to $100 million. Read the SEC complaint here.
Pedal Off Pounds
For the people who don’t enjoy the gym, a work commute may be what they need to improve their fitness. Most U.S. commuters drive to work, while 5% take mass transit and not even 3% walk to work. But research shows that commuters who took public transit, walked or biked lost pounds compared with people who drove, and the longer the commute, the greater the weight loss. “I started riding my bike for about an hour before I went to work…Then I had an ‘aha’ moment and thought, ‘Why don’t I just ride my bike to work?’” said one commuter, who eventually lost 40 pounds.

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Kurdish Militants Claim Deadly Attack on Turkish Police Station

Inside SoftBank’s Struggle to Turn Around Sprint

MSNBC’s Reboot: More News, Less ‘Leaning’

Puerto Rico Investors Win Relief From UBS

Credit Suisse, Barclays in Talks to Settle ‘Dark Pool’ Allegations
Your Next Computer: Desktop
That Was Painless
Laptops let you work anywhere, but the right desktop computer—or workspace souped up for a powerful laptop—can help you get more done comfortably. Personal Tech columnist Geoffrey Fowler picks four setups.
The seasonally adjusted annual rate at which the productivity of nonfarm business workers, or the output of goods and services per hour worked, increased in the second quarter, the Labor Department said yesterday. That gain followed two consecutive quarterly declines, but was well below the long-term average of 2.2% a year since the end of World War II.
Nobody is going to take the attention away from EPA’s incompetence on this…If this was a private company, all hell would be breaking loose.
Sen. Cory Gardner (R., Colo.) in an interview Tuesday on a mine spill in Colorado that the Environmental Protection Agency caused last week.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on using work commutes to meet fitness goals? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
Responding to yesterday’s question about venting online, Ben Scellick of Washington state wrote: “I can’t believe you’d post an article about venting online. It makes me so mad.” Penn G. Johnson of Connecticut commented: “The best advice I can give is to type up your angry email so you feel better, but then save it and look at it tomorrow. If you still feel the same way then send it on its way. I find many times I calm down and find another approach to solve the problem that does not involve an angry email. Once it is sent, you cannot take it back!” And Nina Das weighed in from Pittsburgh: “The majority of people who vent online hide behind the anonymity of the Internet because they lack the self-confidence to speak their minds in everyday life. The angry sentiment that results from sharing anonymously frequently stems from remorse over typing something one would never say.”
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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