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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Shake It Off
Calm may be returning uncertainly to world markets. The Shanghai Composite Index closed down 1.3% today as investors remained wary that China’s easing won’t go far enough. European stocks opened a little lower while U.S. stock futures suggested a modest rebound following a late tumble for the Dow on Tuesday. We report how Monday’s mayhem exposed significant flaws in the new architecture of Wall Street. Many traders reported difficulty buying and selling exchange-traded funds as products built to provide insurance for investors came up short and circuit breakers halted trading. Analysts point to a need to rethink rules governing stock trading. Meanwhile, global central bankers will converge this week for the Federal Reserve’s annual retreat in Jackson Hole, Wyo., with a new economic mess on their hands: the disparity between the world’s two largest economies, the U.S. and China. The odds of an interest-rate increase in September appear to have diminished, while the European Central Bank faces added pressure to do more. Follow our live coverage here and track the market turmoil over the past year.
The New China
The world is struggling to adjust as China undergoes a tectonic shift in its giant economy, confounding its leaders and rattling markets. Consumer spending in the country isn’t robust enough to replace the heavy industry and investment in infrastructure and property that powered its nearly 10% average annual growth for the past three decades. China remains a key commodities player, despite waning appetites, but wagers that China’s yuan will weaken further against the dollar have surged. In addition to a double-barreled easing shot, Beijing also took a step toward liberalizing interest rates on Tuesday. Meanwhile, China’s historic steel glut has hurt prices for iron ore. BHP Billiton, the world’s biggest miner, reported its weakest annual earnings since 2003 and cut its long-term forecast for Chinese steel demand, but remained upbeat on growth.
Real Dilemma
Both McDonald’s and Macy’s are facing existential questions about spinning off their real-estate assets. As McDonald’s approaches the third anniversary of declining sales, some analysts have asked whether shareholders could get better returns if the company placed its U.S. properties in a publicly traded real-estate investment trust. McDonald’s has always maintained the importance of owning its own property, but executives haven’t ruled out the possibility, which could unlock at least $20 billion in value. Macy’s is under similar pressure from activist investor Starboard Value to spin off its real-estate assets into a separate company. First, the retailer will have to answer a thorny question: what to do with its prized asset, the landmark building at New York’s Herald Square?
A Century of Summers
Today’s Turning Points column tells the story of a family saying a poignant goodbye to their summer home. The Gregg family has enjoyed their cottage in Lakeside, Ohio, for seven generations. Charles Gregg has been visiting since 1953 and recalls diving off the pier and attending the annual barbershop quartet competition. Summer vacation spots with long traditions are especially hard to let go of, even when change is needed. “The key to family traditions is both continuity and flexibility,” says William Doherty, author of “The Intentional Family.” “Without the former they don’t create meaningful bonds and memories, and without the latter they become oppressive and lose their meaning.”
What’s News
Today I’m pleased to invite all our subscribers to download our new mobile news app, What’s News, from the App Store to your iPhones. What’s News, inspired by the fabled news digest that runs on Page 1 of the newspaper, is a real-time digest of breaking business and markets news, updated throughout the day. Like the print digest, items in the app are produced by Wall Street Journal journalists, and are short and to the point—perfect for reading on your phone. They also link to the best breaking WSJ stories for a deeper dive where you want one. I would very much appreciate your taking a look and sending me your feedback.

More Americans Seen Returning to the Job Market

State Contractors Aid Governors’ Campaigns

Train Gunman Watched Jihadist Video Before Attack, French Prosecutor Says

Russia Restricting Sale of Some Western Cleaning Products

Boeing Fights Retirement-Plan Class Action

Cell Carriers Battle for Wi-Fi Airwaves

Workday’s Job Isn’t Finished

Commodity Traders Feel Unusual Pain of a Market Rout
Papal Toast
That Was Painless
Pope Francis is visiting Philadelphia in September, and local entrepreneurs are rolling out merchandise, including “The Pope Toaster.”
$6.75 billion
The contract awarded to Oshkosh to build the first batch of as many as 55,000 light trucks to replace the aging Humvees used by the U.S. Army and Marine Corps. The company won over rival bids from Lockheed Martin and AM General.
I have now discovered how information is returned from black holes.
Physicist Stephen Hawking offered up a new theory he hopes will help resolve one of the most vexing enigmas of physics.
Going back to our story above, what place holds special memories for your family? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
On yesterday’s question about seeking medical second opinions online, Tom Lindemann of California commented, “I would only use an online ‘second opinion’ service that offered a free-flowing and uncensored rating system -- so that there is unbiased patient feedback not only on the service itself but their physician providers as well.” J. O’Connell of Florida wrote, “I am a two-time cancer survivor. In each situation, I not only sought a second opinion but spoke extensively with others who pursued treatment similar to what I was contemplating. That is the good news. The bad news is that most of the ‘medical information’ websites are basically designed to sell their product (treatment) and usually discuss it in glowing terms….This is often far from the reality and outcome of the treatment. Nobody discusses the downside of treatments.” Patti Reali Santoro of Pennsylvania wrote: “I was diagnosed with a fatal blood disease and actually had three separate opinions…You must do your research and be your own advocate, especially in potential life and death situations. And never, ever be afraid to challenge your doctors. Good ones will welcome your knowledge. I know mine did!”
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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