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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Taxing Times
Fresh revelations are likely to add to the Internal Revenue Service’s public-relations woes. The beleaguered agency revealed yesterday that more than twice as many taxpayer accounts were hit by identity thieves as it had first reported. The hackers gained access to as many as 330,000 accounts and attempted to break into an additional 280,000. The IRS said in May that cybercrooks used stolen Social Security numbers and data acquired elsewhere to try to gain access to prior-year tax-return information for about 225,000 U.S. households. The agency has indicated that it would notify affected taxpayers and take other steps, including offering free credit protection and special identification numbers to reduce tax-refund fraud. We answer five questions about the data breach.
Weekend in Havana
The Obama administration is working to establish a regular airline service between the U.S. and Cuba as early as December and exploring further steps to loosen travel restrictions for Americans. The move underscores the White House’s intent to solidify one of President Barack Obama’s major foreign policy shifts by making the opening to Cuba nearly impossible for a future president to reverse. His objectives, however, have been criticized by Republican candidates running to replace him. On Tuesday, American Airlines plans to announce a charter from Los Angeles to Havana, its first Cuba service from the West Coast.
Lock and Load
Policy makers are worried that the U.S. lacks ammunition for the next economic crisis. The U.S. generally injects cash into the economy through interest-rate cuts, tax cuts or ramped-up federal spending—all of which could be hard to employ when the next dip comes. No one knows how much U.S. debt can grow without triggering an increase in inflation and interest rates that would hobble investment and growth. That said, the economy seems to have regained its footing after a first-quarter stumble, and Federal Reserve officials are considering whether to raise short-term interest rates for the first time in nearly a decade to ensure the economy doesn’t overheat.
Community Medicine
Paramedics are doing more than just handling emergencies. They give IV medication, perform lab tests and talk to patients about post-hospital care—at home. Our columnist Laura Landro examines a new initiative that is training fast responders in chronic disease management, medication compliance and home safety. They are then sent on house calls to frail and elderly patients or those having trouble managing chronic conditions. And in other health coverage, we look at how some couples are able to choose the sex of their baby for “family balancing” reasons.

Scott Walker Unveils Health-Care Plan

Planned Parenthood Gains Some Traction in Fight Over Antiabortion Group’s Videos

Potential Suspects Identified in Thai Blast

Central Asia Mountain Range Has Lost a Quarter of Ice Mass in 50 Years, Study Says

CFOs Outpace Their Bosses in Pay Increases

U.S. Postal Service Tries Hand as Fishmonger, Grocer

China Shares Tumble 6.2%

The Hot Thing for Wall Street Banks: Capital-Relief Trades
Egypt’s New Challenge: An ISIS Insurgency in Sinai
That Was Painless
Amid increased attacks by ISIS affiliates in Sinai, Egypt’s president has moved to enact tougher antiterrorism laws. (Photo: AP)
$2.4 billion
The price at which Internet retailer Zulily is selling itself to Liberty Interactive—in a cash-and-stock deal that values Zulily at a fraction of its post-IPO high as the flash-sale strategy it helped pioneer has lost its allure.
Unless the landscape of college football changes, I think it’s going to be hard for the board to justify changing its viewpoint.
Dan Johns, a labor and employment lawyer in Philadelphia, on the National Labor Relations Board declining to decide whether scholarship players are employees who could therefore join a union.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the IRS cyberbreach?
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
Responding to yesterday’s question about deporting illegal immigrants, Michael DuBois of New Jersey wrote: “While deporting illegal immigrants may not be mainstream thinking inside the Republican leadership, 52% of Americans favor the deportation of illegals. This again highlights how far out of touch the Washington elites are from mainstream thinking.” And Doug Rogers of Arizona wrote: “We (U.S.) have laws in place and it’s unreasonable and not fair for someone to break our laws and expect for them to have certain rights afforded to a legal citizen of the U.S. Further, if illegal immigrants want a path to citizenship here in the U.S. I would say we have one—it’s called apply for citizenship like everyone else that is interested in seeking legal citizenship in our county.” But Mike Furlong of Alabama had this to say: “As impractical, foolish and shortsighted as it is, pulling it off would give the Republicans a taste of their own medicine. They would no longer have poorly paid people to perform all the chores they believe are beneath them, mowing their lawns, cleaning their houses and hotels, picking the food they eat, and washing their cars, for example. It is another too-simple solution to a complex problem. I think most people who support mass deportation have given little thought to how it would impact so many parts of their lives they take for granted.”
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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