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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Done Deal
One of U.S. President Barack Obama’s signature foreign policy objectives is safe—at least for now. Nearly two months after international diplomats struck an agreement limiting Iran’s nuclear activities, the White House secured the backing of 34 senators in the Democratic caucus—the minimum needed to guarantee the deal can advance despite deep reservations in Congress, especially among Republicans. The president is now poised to implement a critical piece of American foreign policy without support from the majority of Congress and with no backing yet from Republicans. After the votes were secured, Secretary of State John Kerry yesterday launched a forceful defense of the nuclear deal.
China’s Military Maneuvers
Pentagon officials said yesterday that five Chinese navy ships are operating in the Bering Sea off the coast of Alaska, the first time the U.S. military has seen them in the area. The move so close to U.S. shores is the latest demonstration of how China is rapidly expanding its operations far from its own coast to oversee the nation’s growing global interests. The naval operation took place just before Chinese President Xi Jinping was set to preside over a World War II Victory Day parade. But missing from Beijing’s military spectacle: the price tag. A slowing economy, anemic stock market, weaker currency and rising labor costs are likely to alter the political and financial calculus of the country’s military spending. Meanwhile, Mr. Jinping announced that China’s armed forces will reduce its troop numbers by 300,000. Foreign military experts expect the move to involve ground forces being slimmed down and more resources earmarked for the navy.
At Apple’s Core
Apple’s iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus reignited sales growth for the smartphones. But analysts predict muted growth for its latest models due out next week. Its biggest challenge is one of its making: how to top its own success. Meanwhile, the giants of Silicon Valley are bulking up in Brussels, jostling for the favor of European Union regulators. The battles being fought there could determine the future shape of the Internet and help decide the outcome of competitive struggles among companies based halfway across the world.
Flying Blind
Imagine booking a ticket to somewhere and letting the airline pick your destination. That’s exactly how some airlines are trying to generate some excitement and capitalize on the spontaneity and sense of adventure among younger travelers. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney looks at how “blind bookings” among other deals are a clever way to offer dirt-cheap fares without making them available to business travelers or other customers willing to pay more, and without any risk of competitors matching the fares.

Judge Denies Bid to Drop Freddie Gray Case

Court Weighs Request to Immediately Stop Phone-Data Collection

Austria Struggles With Grisly Task of Identifying Truck Victims

In Greece, New Democracy Closes Gap on Syriza’s Lead, Latest Polls Show

Small Businesses Are Slow to Embrace New Chip-Card System

Inside Uber’s Fight With Its Chinese Nemesis, Didi Kuaidi

Giant U.S. Pension Fund Calstrs to Propose Shift Away From Stocks, Bonds

Market Bets Abound, but Where Are the Banks?
Cities With the Worst Traffic
That Was Painless
Traffic in big cities has gotten worse. Commuters waste 42 hours on average each year sitting in gridlocks. Here are the U.S. cities with the worst congestion.
$100 million
The estimated value that Christie’s International said yesterday it expects to ask for an Amedeo Modigliani portrait of a nude woman from 1917. A few years ago, it would have been unthinkable to give such a high estimate on any work of art but, increasingly, $100 million is the new bar for a masterpiece.
The concern is that this is still a gaping hole that has not been well addressed and now there are conditions that are going to make it worse.
Al Pascual, a director of fraud and security at Javelin Strategy & Research, on efforts by the credit-card industry and gas-station owners to get ahead of gas-pump fraud.
Returning to our video above, what are your thoughts on how to reduce traffic congestion in cities? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
Responding to yesterday’s question about rising numbers of yoga teachers, Edward A. Kron of Pennsylvania, who said he’s a yoga instructor as well as a lawyer, commented: “I’m glad to see the enormous growth in the number of people taking yoga classes throughout the country, but a month-long teacher training program is a joke…People can get seriously injured doing inversions, backbends or challenging arm balances, and teachers who graduate from yoga training mills are generally not qualified to assist students who have pre-existing medical conditions. Yoga is a great form of exercise and it helps to reduce stress, but it should only be taught by individuals who go through a rigorous teacher training program by qualified instructors and not studio owners who are looking to keep their business afloat.” Jeby Cherian wrote from India: “Yoga is a subtle science that helps individuals rise to their potential…If the increase in yoga teachers is due to the awakening that is happening to connect deeply with the world, it is a good thing. If it is seen purely as a physical exercise it is a sub-optimal use of time!”
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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