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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
He Said, Xi Said
While President Xi Jinping tours the U.S., seeking to assure corporate leaders that China wants their business, we look today at the secret state that has so many foreigners uneasy about the country. The story of a Chinese military staffer’s alleged involvement in hacking provides a detailed look into China’s sprawling, state-controlled, cyberespionage machinery. The growing reach of its army of cyberwarriors has become a flash point in relations between Beijing and Washington, and President Barack Obama said that it will be a focus during Mr. Xi’s visit this week. Is there anything America can do to stop Chinese hackers from getting into sensitive computer networks? Not really, says Federal Bureau of Investigation cybersleuth Austin Berglas. And yesterday in Seattle, Mr. Xi met business leaders and said that China is committed to addressing U.S. concerns over market access and intellectual property.
The Pope’s Legions
As his landmark U.S. visit continues, Pope Francis is bringing a pointed yet conciliatory message to a country embroiled in debates on climate change, immigration, gay marriage and religious freedom. On each issue and at each stop yesterday, the pope urged dialogue over opposing views, while standing firm on the Catholic Church’s moral teachings. During a White House welcoming ceremony yesterday morning, the pope endorsed U.S. bishops’ campaign for religious liberty, which has focused on the contraception mandate in the health-care law—but also bluntly warned them against taking “harsh” stances on contentious moral issues. At a Mass in Washington, D.C., yesterday, he canonized America’s first Hispanic saint. And this morning, he will become the first pontiff to address a joint meeting of Congress.
Clash of Clans
In a week during which auto maker Volkswagen was accused of widespread manipulation of emissions tests, criticism of the free market is bound to resonate. “Competitive markets by their very nature spawn deception and trickery,” Nobel laureates George Akerlof and Robert Shiller write in their new book. But there is a big gap between acknowledging that markets sometimes fail and arguing that they are inherently flawed, notes the Journal’s economics columnist Greg Ip. “Policy makers who work from the second assumption risk overreaching, by seeing market failure where there is none and ignoring their own behavioral biases, in either case leaving people worse off, not better,” he writes. Meanwhile, global stock markets lacked direction this morning, as investors await further clues on the timing of a rise in U.S. interest rates.
Tattered Flags
National airlines, also known as flag carriers, once had the advantage of holding traffic rights to their homelands when governments dictated which airlines could fly which routes. But liberalized aviation treaties that permit more competition and the global rise of startup airlines have clipped their wings. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney takes a look at Europe’s disappearing national airlines. He notes that the turbulence has taken a toll on travelers. Strikes at several big airlines have left fliers grounded, while flights to some European cities have become less frequent and connections more difficult.
Hajj Tragedy
Developing on At least 310 people have been killed and 450 injured in a stampede near Mecca, Saudi Civil Defense said, as millions of Muslims gather in the holy city for the annual Hajj pilgrimage. Meanwhile, in Yemen, twin suicide bombings at a Shiite mosque in the war-torn capital San’a have killed at least 26 people.

New Front Opens on Clinton Emails

Serial-Killer Probe Yields Unexpected Results

Egypt’s President Pardons Two Jailed Al Jazeera Reporters

Iraqi Premier’s Rule Again Questioned

Total Faces U.S. Probe Over Gas Market Trades

Adidas Moves to Address Environmental Worries

Towers Watson CEO Sold Stock Before Big Deal

Debt Relief for Students Snarls Market for Their Loans
Hammock Clubs Hang Out on Campus
That Was Painless
Hammocks are hitting it big on college campuses, with students forming clubs and finding new ways to hang out. Some schools have banned the slings because of fears about potential safety hazards, but others are embracing the trend. Photo: Kenton Rogg
$144.21 billion
Syndicated loans to borrowers in the U.S. oil and gas sector in 2015. Small- and medium-size exploration and production companies rely on credit lines that use their energy reserves as collateral.
Volkswagen needs a fresh start…I have always been driven by my desire to serve this company, especially our customers and employees. Volkswagen has been, is and will always be my life.
CEO Martin Winterkorn on his resignation from Volkswagen after Friday’s disclosure by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency that the auto maker employed software on some VW and Audi diesel-powered cars to manipulate the results of routine emissions tests.
Going back to Greg Ip’s column, what are your thoughts on the debate between behavioral economists and free-market advocates? 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 Russia’s military buildup in Syria, Bashar Dabbas of California wrote, “The refusal of the president of the U.S. to grant the freedom fighters in Syria a ‘no-fly zone’ when the uprising started about five years ago, and to provide meaningful support and protection of innocent civilians in that country, is one of the main reasons behind the mess in Syria, the emergence of many militant factions, the infiltration by the Russians, the refugee crisis in Europe, and the creation of ISIS.” Cole Aston of Missouri commented, “I find it unsettling that this proxy war between Russia and the U.S. could develop into something much bigger. With a brother in the U.S. Army, I’m scared of how far the U.S. will go in terms of funding/backing the rebel forces in Syria.” Rick Dawley of North Carolina wrote, “Hardly surprising, given Putin’s support for Assad all along, that the Russians are strengthening Assad’s chances of surviving. It may help to push back ISIS over the long run, but it diminishes the standing of the U.S. in world affairs and takes us closer to a world order that is anathema to liberty and peace.” Harry Allacher of Montana, noting that there is “no way of knowing who will occupy the White House in January 2017,” observed that “Putin is taking this opportunity to establish Russia’s presence in the region. He is simply establishing a strategic presence and influence that will be very difficult if not impossible to unwind for decades to come.” And Rich Irwin of Ohio wrote, “I think we are seeing more of the results of Barack Obama’s deliberate disengagement with the world and we will continue to see even more. I hope I’m wrong, but we could be seeing the build-up for Word War III.”
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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