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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Charging Back
The global recovery gained steam this morning as European stocks rose in early trade after Asian markets rebounded on encouraging signs from China. U.S. stocks snapped a six-day losing streak Wednesday, soaring by the highest percentage in nearly four years. Federal Reserve Bank of New York President William Dudley said the case for a September rate increase has grown “less compelling” given the turmoil in markets around the world, easing concerns about a move that could put further stress on markets. Emerging economies aren’t on the precipice of a financial crisis, writes columnist Grep Ip, and yet many face a more drawn-out economic crisis nonetheless. Meanwhile, the economic slowdown in China has shaken the foundations of multinationals that do business there. In a tale of two economies, those that fed China’s traditional boom industries of infrastructure, energy and steel are suffering, while companies that cater to China’s consumers are faring much better.
The Price Isn’t Right
A computer glitch is preventing hundreds of mutual and exchange-traded funds from providing investors with the values of their holdings, complicating trading in some of the most widely held investments. The problem, stemming from a breakdown early this week at BNY Mellon, wasn’t related to the market turbulence Monday. The glitch has made ETFs more costly to trade, hindered investors’ ability to trade accurately in and out of popular investment vehicles, and forced fund companies to scurry to price securities. BNY Mellon said it was having problems with a system that was back online by midday Wednesday, but working through a backlog. Fund industry attorneys said the real challenges would arrive in the coming weeks, as fund companies and BNY Mellon hash out who is liable if investors traded on false pricing. Some firms may honor refund requests from investors. View our list of the funds hit by mispricing errors.
An Unfinished Riff
In the decade since Hurricane Katrina hit, the revival in New Orleans has been uneven. As the $135 billion rebuilding winds down, residents and tourists have returned, but the economy remains skewed toward low-wage jobs, especially restaurant work. Those jobs drag down average incomes, widening the economic divide between whites, who are generally richer than before, and blacks, who aren’t. Many, however, say New Orleans has emerged more entrepreneurial and energetic. Civic boosters trumpet the city’s new levees, revamped educational system, new medical center and budding tech industry. Tourism remains an economic anchor: Last year, 9.5 million visitors spent a record $6.8 billion. With a shortage of middle-class work, though, even the most sanguine admit that the magnitude of change needed to fix an economy ailing even before the storm takes generations, not a decade.
Tracking Flight
The disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 in March 2014 left the public dismayed that airlines don’t constantly track airplanes. Flightradar24, a website and app based in Stockholm, provides an answer. The operation relies on volunteers worldwide with 7,500 receivers installed on roofs, towers, islands and ships, tracking flights in real-time using Automatic Dependent Surveillance-Broadcast. While not aspiring to be a fail-safe system used to direct airplanes, the outfit provides valuable data. When Germanwings Flight 9525 crashed in March, French investigators immediately called Flightradar24. “We’re using it to save lives,” says Mark Young, a medical evacuation pilot in Montrose, Colo. “Flightradar24 is to aviation kind of like Facebook is to social media.”

Insurers Win Big Health-Rate Increases

Donald Trump’s Insults Rattle Republican Rivals, Please Fans

Anti-Migrant Violence Poses Challenge for Germany’s Angela Merkel

As War Closes In, Syria’s Assad Puts Emphasis on Living a Normal Life

Monsanto Drops $46 Billion Bid for Syngenta

Water, Water Everywhere—in Bottles

Hedge Funds Bruised by Stocks’ Meltdown

Emerging-Market Currency Risk Shifts to Lenders
Political Stink
That Was Painless
Protesters clashed with police once again over the Lebanese government’s failure to resolve a growing garbage crisis.
$12.7 billion
The amount Schlumberger, the world’s largest oil-field service company, said it would pay in cash and stock to buy smaller rival Cameron International. Consolidation is expected across the energy sector as companies struggle with low oil prices and a pullback in drilling activity.
I find my grief unbearable.
Andy Parker, father of television reporter Alison Parker, who was fatally shot along with cameraman Adam Ward allegedly by a disgruntled former station employee during a live news broadcast in Moneta, Va.
Going back to our story above, do you think the Federal Reserve should increase interest rates in September? 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 places that hold summer memories, Bridget Callahan of Massachusetts wrote, “Our family has owned an original homestead in Massachusetts for almost 400 years. My favorite memories are of summer visits with my grandparents—playing hide and seek with my many cousins, sleeping on the screened-in porch or in a tent pitched in the back yard where my teenage aunt would tell us ghost stories.” Christen Varley of Ohio shared, “My grandfather bought a 35-acre corner in Medina County, Ohio, in 1965. He built a house, planted trees and dug a pond...I run the numbers regularly, trying to figure out how I can buy this little piece of heaven on earth. I’d love for my and my siblings’ and cousins’ grandkids to have the same “out in the wild” experiences but right now we’re more focused on paying for college for our kids.” Augusta Era Golian of Texas commented, “I fondly remember driving vacations in the American West when camp grounds had roomy spaces and the parks weren’t body to body—no crime, no buses, no worn-out facilities. It was a different world.”
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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