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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Car Crash
Volkswagen Chief Executive Martin Winterkorn is fighting for his job amid an escalating emissions scandal, as former allies and politicians demand to know what happened. After a series of intense meetings with regulators, the German auto maker admitted in August and again in September that it had been using secret technology to circumvent emissions tests, according to a person familiar with the talks. Yesterday, Volkswagen said that as many as 11 million vehicles world-wide could be affected. Concerns that the scandal could lead to broader damage for the industry—especially diesel car manufacturers—has hit the shares of auto companies across Europe.
Church Meets State
Pope Francis arrived in the U.S. yesterday, marking the start of a historic six-day visit to a country with nearly 70 million Catholics. President Barack Obama plans to use the moment to advance some core components of his policy agenda. He’ll have to tread carefully, however, as the effort to capitalize on the high-profile meeting is diplomatically sensitive. Many conservative Catholics are greeting the pontiff with unease, fearing that he is blurring lines around core church teachings. The coming weeks could be critical in determining whether conservatives feel reassured or whether more of them join the ranks of the disenchanted.
Number Crunch
The continuing clash over migrants in Europe has created a widening rift among member states. By pushing through a plan that forces them to take in migrants, the EU has exacerbated a continent-wide conflict over how to cope with a stream of people seeking refuge from the Middle East and elsewhere. Interior ministers made a rare move yesterday to override four countries that opposed a quota plan. But even after weeks of debate, the plan shares the burden for taking in only a fraction of the total number of asylum seekers who have come into the bloc so far in 2015—a sum that already surpasses 500,000, according to official data.
Gloves On
Diverse groups of students are finding value in the sport of boxing—even if they don’t want to fight. College boxing is making a comeback, attracting martial-arts fans, people who want to learn protective skills and fitness enthusiasts. Campus clubs typically receive little or no school funding and are organized by students rather than administrators. “The majority of people are there just to exercise,” says the president of one club. In other sports news, U.S. baseball legend Yogi Berra has died at the age of 90. The Hall of Fame catcher for the New York Yankees played in more World Series games than any other major leaguer.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Rubio Benefits From Walker Exit

Spending Bill Is on Track, but Shutdown Threat Persists
WORLD

Two Chinese Fighters Make ‘Unsafe’ Interception With U.S. Spy Plane

Former Putin Associate Files Arbitration Claim Against Russia
BUSINESS

New Weapon in Push to Lower U.S. Biotech Drug Prices

Boeing Tanker Faces Key Flight Test
MARKETS

Bank of America’s Brian Moynihan Survives Chairman-CEO Vote

Goldman CEO Lloyd Blankfein Has Lymphoma
TODAY'S VIDEO
Russia Expands Military Presence in Syria, Satellite Photos Show
That Was Painless
Russian forces appear to be expanding their military presence in Syria through the development of two additional bases, according to new satellite imagery viewed by the Journal. Why could this be significant? WSJ’s Jason Bellini has #TheShortAnswer.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
30%
The estimated drop in Cisco’s revenue in China since it peaked in fiscal 2012, according to market-research firm Dell’Oro Group. In an effort to open more doors for its technology, the U.S. tech giant is planning to announce a partnership with server maker Inspur Group Co. during Chinese President Xi Jinping’s visit to Seattle today, according to people familiar with the discussions.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
The company has made more effort with investors in just the last couple of months than they have in years…That’s a personality thing with the new CFO.
Mark Mahaney, an analyst at RBC Capital Markets, on Google’s new transparency efforts, including briefings with analysts—a move spearheaded by Chief Financial Officer Ruth Porat.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our video, what are your thoughts on Russia’s military buildup in Syria? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
READER RESPONSE
On yesterday’s question about Scott Walker’s exit from the race for the GOP presidential nomination, Stefan Backstrom weighed in from Virginia: “Gov. Walker drew the conclusion that ‘we the people’ are more interested in flamboyant entertainers great at throwing mud at other candidates, full of themselves always touting their own greatness, how rich they are, and how incredibly intelligent they are than in people like the governor, who has an actual track record of doing some reform in his own state, and who can provide some substance-filled detailed answers to questions, not just one-liner punch words without any real content. It is a sad day, but hopefully the people will still wake up and rally behind one of the good candidates left. Personally, I think Dr. Ben Carson or Carly Fiorina would both be an excellent pick for president, but there are other candidates that have potential too.” Mike Furlong of Alabama wrote, “I am glad he left, and encourage some of the other minor players to get out of the race. The 14 candidates left are still too many. I would like to see them pare themselves down to six to eight candidates, the better to attract people away from Trump and shore up the Republicans’ chance to win the presidency. If no one else drops out, the Republicans have to hope Trump wears thin quicker than he has so far. While he could win the nomination, I cannot imagine any ticket associated with him winning the presidency.”
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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