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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
In the Air
The U.S. military has a new strategy to address a growing number of global crises: dial up the drones. The Pentagon plans to sharply expand the number of drone flights over the next four years, giving commanders access to more intelligence and greater firepower, according to a senior defense official who provided exclusive details to the Journal. The proposal to increase the number of daily drone flights by as much as 50% would broaden surveillance and intelligence collection in Ukraine, Iraq, Syria, the South China Sea and North Africa, among other places, the official said. It would also be the first significant increase in the U.S. drone program since 2011.
The China Challenge
The effects of China’s economic blues are now taking a toll on American companies. In quarterly conference calls, U.S. executives recited a litany of pain, from mild to severe, resulting from the slowdown in China’s economy. The issue was evident last quarter in everything from business flights to elevator sales to car purchases. “China was weak in the quarter, and we expect it to be weak as we move forward,” one executive told investors. Meanwhile, turmoil in China’s currency and stocks has highlighted the Communist Party’s market anxiety. The leadership keeps fences around the currency, restricts capital flows and operates a central bank that lacks independence.
In Need of Therapy
For U.S. nursing homes, Medicare’s payment rules can provide a financial incentive to increase therapy for patients who may not benefit from extra care. Medicare adopted the rules in 1998 to replace its system of paying based on costs. Since then, nursing homes have billed for more and more therapy, an analysis of their financial reports by the Journal found. In 2002, nursing homes gave “ultrahigh” therapy to patients on about 7% of days they billed to Medicare, but this rose to 54% in 2013. Check out our story to see the share of days that many of the nation’s biggest nursing facilities bill Medicare for ultrahigh therapy.
I’ll Be Back
Are killer robots inevitable? Imagine it’s 2025, and self-driving cars are widely available, writes our technology columnist Christopher Mims. Turning one into a bomb won’t be much harder than doing so with a conventional vehicle. The same goes for drones. A defense contractor tells Chris that the U.S. doesn’t create weapons where the decision to kill isn’t made by a human being. “If there are any lethal implications…if there’s any red button that’s going to be pressed to create a weapons effect, there’s always going to be a human doing it,” he says. Read Chris’s column to see why we’re fighting killer robots the wrong way.

FAA Software Upgrade Fails, Triggering Travel Nightmare

Rivers in Utah, New Mexico Reopened After Mine Spill

Japan’s Economy Shrinks in Second Quarter

For Migrants, Origins Often Determine Fate

Cargill Buys Norwegian Fish-Feed Producer EWOS for $1.5 billion

Sam’s Club Aims to Be Less Like Wal-Mart

Mob-Busting Informant Resurfaces in SEC Probe

Promontory to Challenge New York Regulator on Ban
Controversy Over Call-In Opinion Line
That Was Painless
Comments recorded on the call-in Opinion Line and printed in The Daily News in Huntingdon, Pa., have been a popular item since 1977. But recent posts have stirred controversy, so the feature is on hold. Photo: April Feagley/The Daily News, Huntingdon
$5.76 billion
The amount collected by Universal Pictures at the box office this year—beating the $5.52 billion record set by Twentieth Century Fox in 2014.
Our leading Republican is embracing self-deportation—all the 11 million have to walk back where they came from and maybe we’ll let them come back…I hope we don’t go that way as a party
South Carolina Sen. Lindsey Graham, one of the few GOP presidential candidates to fully embrace a path to citizenship for immigrants, said yesterday that Donald Trump’s deportation call was bad policy and politics. Mr. Trump made a weekend appearance at the Iowa State Fair, stealing the show by arriving in his Trump-branded helicopter and offering to give rides to children.
What are your thoughts on the deportation of illegal immigrants? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On Friday’s question about Donald Trump’s endorsement of multilevel marketing firm ACN, Sam Russo of Florida wrote, “Regarding ACN, I’m disappointed that Trump is now talking like the politicians that he excoriates.” Rich Irwin of Ohio commented: “I would think a person of Mr. Trump’s standing would have taken a look at ACN BEFORE agreeing to make a sales pitch for their product. Apparently Mr. Trump trusted those in charge and got taken advantage of or he was greedy. I don’t think as president he should be so trusting or greedy. At least he’s being human.” And Larry Stephens of Florida weighed in: “If Mr. Trump were to win the Republican nomination and the Clinton/Democratic machines are turned loose on Mr. Trump’s past dealings, ACN isn’t likely to amount to a speck on a tick on the dog of what will be left of him as a candidate in the general election. Which is why I do not support him, because he cannot win against a single foe with all guns blazing and the dirt flying. Implausible deniability will not save him or the party.”
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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