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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.
Riding a Tiger
China’s leadership is struggling to manage the market in largely uncharted territory. Today Beijing guided its currency lower for a third day after briefly intervening to prop it up the day before, while central bank officials offered a rare public defense of the devaluation. Markets across most of Asia staged a relief rally, while blowback from the weakened yuan is being felt most directly in the financial markets on China’s periphery, including in Indonesia and Malaysia. But for investors who anticipated a slowdown in China’s economy, the devaluation is delivering a windfall. Many expect further declines across the region, reflecting likely economic weakness as China competes more vigorously in export markets.
A Home Truth
Investors are pushing commercial real-estate prices to record levels in cities around the world. Low interest rates and a flood of cash being pumped into economies by central banks have made commercial real estate look attractive, compared with bonds and other assets. The surging demand, however, has drawn comparisons to the delirious boom of the mid-2000s, and the increase in prices is fueling concerns that the global property market is overheating. Analysts warn that property values could fall if interest rates rise sharply.
Crony Capitalism
This morning Myanmar’s ruling party ousted its chairman, Shwe Mann, the influential speaker of the parliament who is also the leading contender for the presidency after security forces seized control of party headquarters. In other news from Myanmar, we look at how businesses in the country that are still targeted by U.S. sanctions have thrived. In some instances, they have increased their control over parts of the economy. For example, the conglomerate Asia World is still targeted by U.S. sanctions, but the government awarded it a nearly $300 million contract to upgrade Yangon’s international airport a few years ago.
Bonding Time
More parents are taking solo trips with children as young as 10, either to mark a milestone or simply reconnect, according to travel operators. Often the trips involve extended itineraries to more than one destination. Some parents let the child decide where they will go, based on his or her interests. “These trips are about breaking up the family dynamic and allowing yourself some extra time with your kid,” says one luxury travel director, who has taken such trips with her two children. But splurging on just one child can create conflict within the family. So, beware of sibling rivalry!
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Jimmy Carter Says He Has Cancer, Found During Liver Surgery

Potent New Stimulant Flakka Ravages Florida
WORLD

Greece Faces Two-Year Recession Amid Bailout Cuts

Iranian-Brokered Truces Start in Three Syrian Towns
BUSINESS

Reality Hits Alibaba’s Results

With iPad Sales Falling, Apple Pushes Into Businesses
MARKETS

Citigroup’s ‘Bad Bank’ Isn’t So Bad Anymore

Trading Investigation Eyes Ex-Chairman of Dean Foods and Golfer Phil Mickelson
TODAY'S VIDEO
China Explosions: Blasts Rock Tianjin
That Was Painless
Two huge explosions occurred Wednesday night in a warehouse storing chemical goods in Tianjin, one of China’s largest and fastest-growing cities, killing at least 44 people and injuring hundreds. Photo: Getty Images
NUMBER OF THE DAY
2,500
The number of jobs that Kraft Heinz said it is cutting in North America—more than 5% of its global workforce—as it aims to slash at least $1.5 billion from the newly combined company’s annual budget.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Even people who like the idea of Joe Biden running would have to sit there and think, ‘Can he build an operation that would be able to defeat Hillary in four to six months?’ That’s much harder to do in this day and age than you would think.
Brady Quirk-Garvan, chairman of the Charleston County Democratic Party in South Carolina, on the prospect of Vice President Joe Biden making another presidential bid.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on Mr. Biden’s potential run for president? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
READER RESPONSE
On yesterday’s question about exercise while commuting, Brian Behler of Nevada wrote: “It simply works both for physical and mental health. A short ride home relieves workplace tensions, good for the family life.” Tiffany Kraus of St. Louis, Mo., wrote: “Using your commute to lose weight seems like a great way to do it. If I lived in an area with better roads for bike riding and public transport with better stop options I would do it too.” Robert J. Boyd, M.D., weighed in from Massachusetts: “Excellent idea to walk, bike, or ride a commuter vehicle to work to gain physical exercise. Of course this would necessitate proper walking lanes, larger and protected bike paths, as well as improved commuter facilities. Expenses would be high initially but in the end such an approach could be very valuable in terms of improved physical fitness, decreased urban congestion and costs by decreasing reliance on autos and additional parking requirements.” And Matthew G. Sherman of Illinois had this question: “Post ride, does everyone in the office smell like baby wipes?”
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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Copyright 2015 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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