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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Tragic Plight
Sometimes a single picture can change the world. The Image of a toddler’s lifeless body on a Turkish beach has reverberated across the globe, stirring public outrage and embarrassing political leaders as far away as Canada, where authorities had rejected an asylum application from the boy’s relatives. Germany and France pressed the rest of Europe to end squabbling over its exploding migration crisis that is sowing new political divisions across the Continent. Meanwhile, British Prime Minister David Cameron said his country will take in thousands of Syrian refugees, marking a major U-turn in his response to the crisis following a public outcry for him to do more.
Wedding War
A federal judge declared a Kentucky county clerk who opposes same-sex marriage on religious grounds in contempt of court for defying his order to issue marriage licenses, and sent her to jail until she complies. The fight this week runs through Rowan County, Ky, which is a prime battleground for it to unfold. Both sides of the issue are represented there: Gay couples seeking marriage licenses and an official unwilling to grant them. And the case highlights the tension between a person’s right to religious expression and gay couples’ protection against discrimination.
Priming the Pumps
As motorists head out on the last big driving weekend of the summer, the credit-card industry and gas-station owners are deploying everything from sophisticated software to heavy-duty padlocks to combat an epidemic of fuel-related theft and fraud. Gas stations make easy targets for those who want to make fraudulent purchases using stolen numbers, since pumps are usually unattended. Law-enforcement officials say it is increasingly common for crooks to also rig pumps with “skimming” devices, which capture data from the magnetic strip on customers’ cards.
A Home Away
Today’s executives are taking a more practical approach to getaways for their staff. Companies are buying large estates with ample acreage and converting them into corporate retreats for networking, brainstorming—and a little quail hunting. Buying a luxury estate and transforming it into a company’s Camp David can be more economical than leasing posh properties in exotic locales. And, speaking of transformation, builders and architects say a handful of determined luxury homeowners have successfully installed slides in their own abodes.
What’s News
In case you haven’t already, don’t forget to download our new mobile news app, What’s News. The app delivers the 10 most important business and markets stories straight from the WSJ newsroom to your iPhone. The feed is updated throughout the day by a dedicated team of journalists to give you maximum news in minimum time. You can also share your favorite stories on email or a social media platform of your choice. Keep an eye out for additions to the app this fall, and please send me a note about your experience. I’d be delighted to hear your thoughts.

Justice Department Changes Policy on Cellphone Surveillance

Other Key 2016 Battle: Control of the Senate

China Flexes Its Military Muscle at World War II Parade

ECB Ready to Expand Stimulus Programs

Highmark Is Latest to Trim Offerings Under Health Law

Local TV Creates Hurdle to Streaming

Global Stocks Fall Ahead of U.S. Jobs Report

Traders Ride the ETF Roller Coaster
Grown-Up Ball People
That Was Painless
Ball boys and girls—the people who assist tennis players with balls and towels—are typically teenagers. But at the U.S. Open, people in their 40s and 50s are also part of the game. Photo: Rob Alcaraz/The Wall Street Journal
The number of nautical miles, according to Pentagon officials, that five Chinese navy ships operating off Alaska have come within the U.S. coast in recent days, entering U.S. territorial waters—though still complying with international law.
We will appeal today’s ruling in order to uphold the collectively bargained responsibility to protect the integrity of the game.
In a statement released yesterday, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell responded to a federal judge’s decision to vacate the NFL’s four-game suspension of New England Patriots star quarterback Tom Brady, giving him a victory in the “Deflategate” legal saga that has consumed the NFL for the past seven months.
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on corporate retreats? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On yesterday’s question about traffic congestion, Tara Aldea wrote: “As a metro Detroit commuter, I am amongst those who suffer from daily traffic congestion. I have long been an advocate of what I refer to as Tiered Commuting. The largest employers in each city would stagger their start/end times by 15 or 30 minutes each. This will allow traffic to ebb and flow via the ingress/egress of each city and corresponding freeways.” Tom Hughes weighed in from New York City: “The solution is obvious: more mass transit and more transit-friendly (i.e., anti-sprawl) development...More mass transit will also reduce our carbon emissions and adapt the country better for the coming demographic crunch when older Americans outnumber driver-age Americans. The best way to support transit? A tax on carbon emission....” And Les Corbett of Atlanta commented: “The traffic here is horrendous! The unfortunate thing is that not much can be done to improve the highway infrastructure outside of building above the existing one. That being said, if it were possible, the only outcome would be MORE TRAFFIC! My solution isn’t novel: Telecommuting! Let’s work from home, or build telecommute community centers in our neighborhoods. This way we could even walk to work.”
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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