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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Taliban Resurgent
An attack by the Taliban on a provincial capital in Afghanistan has renewed skepticism over the Obama administration’s plan to withdraw most American military forces from the country next year. Afghan troops backed by U.S. forces are struggling to recapture the city of Kunduz despite an aggressive counteroffensive in which at least 17 Afghan soldiers have been killed. The Taliban seized control of one of the government’s remaining strongholds in the northern city, an official said earlier today, after 60 soldiers surrendered to the militants. The fighting has refreshed arguments that the administration should rethink the size of the force that will be left in Afghanistan. Meanwhile, in Moscow this morning, Russian lawmakers have approved the use of force abroad, paving the way for airstrikes on Syria.
Fading Exports
Hopes for an American export boom are wilting under the weight of a strong dollar and global economic strains. When President Barack Obama set a goal of doubling exports in five years, Portland, Ore., was among the cities to take up the challenge—but it has shelved that aim in the past year. U.S. exports are on track to decline this year for the first time since the financial crisis, undermining a national push to boost shipments abroad. The Federal Reserve worries exports will be a persistent drag on the broader economy going forward. Meanwhile, top negotiators from the U.S. and 11 trading partners face growing political challenges if they fail this week to wrap up an elusive trade agreement spanning the Pacific.
Desperate Measures
Risky undertakings by refugees over land and sea have drawn global attention to the desperation of families fleeing war-torn and impoverished places in the largest mass migration since World War II. Police have yet to identify the 71 decomposing bodies found in a smuggler’s truck in Austria last month, just one in a string of tragedies that has put the crisis at the top of Europe’s political agenda. Tensions have spilled into the open ahead of a high-level United Nations meeting on migration today. When I spoke with Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi yesterday, he was blunt in criticizing Eastern European countries who have received much EU aid over the years and who are now resisting participating in a solution to the migration crisis.
The Case for Followership
Countless employers, authors and coaches promote leadership skills, but what if there’s nobody to follow? Many offices are finding they have plenty of leaders but not enough followers to get things done. And following well isn’t easy. Our Work & Family columnist Sue Shellenbarger looks at how some employers are training people in “followership.” Skillful followers are self-starters who think independently, notice and solve problems, help the boss meet goals and deliver criticism to higher-ups when needed, she writes. “Just as leaders are responsible for bringing out the best in their followers, followers are responsible for bringing out the best in their leaders,” says one consultant.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Trial Dates Set for Baltimore Police Officers Charged in Freddie Gray’s Death

Georgia Executes Woman on Death Row
WORLD

Blast Kills More Than 130 People at Yemen Wedding Party

Arabs Spurn Military Push by Moscow Inside Syria
BUSINESS

Tesla Launches Model X Electric SUV

Ralph Lauren Hands Reins to an Outsider
MARKETS

BofA Merrill Confronts Austerity

Glencore Investors Zero In on Trading Unit
TODAY'S VIDEO
Satya Nadella—Morning Person or Night Owl?
That Was Painless
Microsoft’s chief executive on how he runs meetings and picks hires—and whether he’d rather go to a Clippers game with Steve Ballmer or play bridge with Bill Gates. He says in an interview with The Wall Street Journal that the company’s 25-year-old Office suite of products will stay at the center of work life. Photo: David Ryder for The Wall Street Journal.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
15%
The share of its workforce that Chesapeake Energy has laid off, as the U.S. shale driller cuts costs to survive low oil and gas prices.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
It seems Volkswagen had a dirty little secret, and it’s not just consumers who are feeling betrayed.
Rep. Fred Upton (R., Mich.), who chairs the House Energy and Commerce Committee on the Volkswagen emissions scandal. He has proposed a congressional hearing on the auto maker’s actions and, along with other committee leaders, yesterday asked Volkswagen and the Environmental Protection Agency for more information.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the U.S. military withdrawal from Afghanistan? 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 standing desks, Chuck Williams of Indiana commented: “I’ve done 35-minutes of cardio nearly every day for 30+ years. But, as a writer, I spend an inordinate amount of time sitting at my desk, offsetting the benefits from those workouts. After a year with my adjustable standing desk, I agree that standing for much of my workday adds the equivalent of a second workout in terms of calories burned, all without extra effort and time.” Joseph P. Porter of Missouri wrote: “There is a desk that can be programmed to alternate between standing height and sitting height periodically through the day, giving the user a chance to stand for part of the day and to sit for part of the day. Just what people need: another boss telling them what to do and when to do it. I, for one, will not stand for it, and I will not take this sitting down!”
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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