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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Putin’s Power Play
In a showdown that added uncertainty to the crisis in the Middle East, U.S. President Barack Obama and Russian President Vladimir Putin clashed publicly yesterday over how to resolve the conflict in Syria. The two leaders, who met at the United Nations headquarters in New York, differ significantly on Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s future. Mr. Putin has been bulking up forces and bases in Syria in moves U.S. officials say are designed to safeguard Mr. Assad and his regime. Russia’s influence in the Middle East has grown steadily since the fall of the Soviet Union, largely because of its alliance with Iran. Our Capital Journal columnist Gerald F. Seib notes that it is becoming increasingly clear that Syria is Mr. Obama’s foreign-policy problem from hell.
Mine Collapse
Plunging commodity prices, sparked by an economic slowdown in China, are causing havoc for one of the world’s biggest and most famously aggressive mining and trading companies. A recent collapse in the shares of Glencore is casting a long shadow on the unique corporate structure engineered by its chief executive, even though he got a little relief this morning with a small recovery in the stock price. Global stocks were showing signs of steadying earlier today after a sharp selloff in Asia. Meanwhile, the downturn in commodities is causing other casualties. Royal Dutch Shell will become the latest big oil company to abandon the riches under the northern seas in the face of stubbornly low crude prices. The oil giant is quitting its $7 billion Arctic campaign after drilling just one well with disappointing results.
Poll Perils
The unsettled mood that has defined the U.S. electorate of late shows no sign of abating. The Republican Party heads into the 2016 presidential race with a negative image, while Democrats are backing a front-runner who continues to lose steam, the latest Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll finds. The survey of 1,000 adults illustrates the sizable hurdles confronting both parties in a campaign that already has brought continual surprises and defied predictions. Jeb Bush, meanwhile, has dropped from 22% support in June to 7% in the latest survey.
Standing Room
How long should a typical office worker spend sitting and standing? Studies have found that sedentary behavior increases the risk of developing dozens of chronic conditions, but some experts warn that too much standing also can have negative effects on health, including a greater risk for varicose veins, back and foot problems, and carotid artery disease. “The key is breaking up your activity throughout the day,” said one professor of ergonomics. “Sitting all day and standing all day are both bad for you.” And in other medical news, the U.K. health board NICE has—in a surprise move—ruled that having a baby at home is safer than a hospital in some low-risk pregnancies.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Judge Denies Stay of Georgia Woman’s Execution

House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy to Run for Speaker
WORLD

U.K.’s Cameron Says Migrant Crisis Complicates British Debate on EU Membership

Taliban Seize Control of Kunduz, Key Stronghold in Northern Afghanistan
BUSINESS

Lawmakers Seek Answers on Valeant’s Price Increases

VW Faces Barrage of Litigation
MARKETS

Debt-Market Tumult Hits Corporate-Bond Sales

Investors Fall Out of Love With Deals
TODAY'S VIDEO
Water on Mars
That Was Painless
NASA announced yesterday that images from the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter indicate there may be flowing streams of salty water on the Red Planet. WSJ’s Monika Auger reports. Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$32.6 billion
The price that Energy Transfer Equity agreed to pay for Williams Cos., in a deal that will create a massive U.S. network of natural-gas pipelines.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
If, in fact, people can conclusively document there is a modest hot hand, the story’s going to get much more complicated.
Cornell psychologist Tom Gilovich on a new paper that shows how a simple coin toss may prove that basketball players really can experience a shooting streak.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on standing desks—desks at which you stand rather than sit? 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
Responding to yesterday’s question on House Speak John Boehner’s upcoming departure, Ken Keller of California commented: “Summing up Mr. Boehner’s tenure is easy: out-maneuvered. By Obama, Reid and Pelosi. Constantly and consistently.” Lee Alcott of New York wrote: “The message from the Republicans seems to be that they cannot lead unless and until they control not only the Congress and the presidency, but only if and when they have a super-majority. John Boehner’s problem was not Obama—but his own party extremists.” Jay Davidson of Colorado submitted the following: “Before my party congratulates itself on Boehner’s resignation, all Republicans should consider the state of affairs with which Boehner had to deal: Four million far right did not vote and thereby allowed Obama his second term. Are these the same who cry for Boehner’s head and refused to vote for Mitt? Perhaps they are the same playground bullies cheering for Trump.”
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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Copyright 2015 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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