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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Russia Strikes
Russia launched airstrikes in Syria yesterday, catching U.S. and Western officials off guard and drawing fresh condemnation as evidence suggested that Moscow wasn’t targeting the extremist group Islamic State, but rather other opponents of Bashar al-Assad’s regime. Russia has dismissed the claims. One of the airstrikes hit an area primarily held by rebels backed by the Central Intelligence Agency and allied spy services, U.S. officials said. The world’s most powerful militaries—including the U.S., Britain and France—are now flying uncoordinated combat missions, heightening the risk of conflict in the skies over Syria. U.S. Defense Secretary Ash Carter said that Russia’s approach was tantamount to “pouring gasoline on the fire.” Secretary of State John Kerry met with Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and said that said they had agreed on military-to-military contacts as soon as possible to avoid collisions or exchanges of fire.
Hillary’s Email Gap
About two months of emails from the start of Hillary Clinton’s tenure as secretary of state are missing. An archive of records that Mrs. Clinton turned over to the State Department doesn’t begin until March 18, 2009, though she took office in late January of that year. Aides said that during those months, Mrs. Clinton used two email addresses, one from her Senate days and a personal account. Previously they had said she started using the personal account in March. In one email from 2011, in a batch released yesterday, a senior adviser wrote that most department employees were using personal emails because the government system didn’t work properly. Search our database of Mrs. Clinton’s emails. Meanwhile, the Clinton Global Initiative is showing signs of waning appeal as longtime supporters avoid the spotlight.
Fishing for Students
U.S. colleges, especially those without brand names abroad, are paying agents to recruit foreign students, a practice that is illegal when recruiting most domestic applicants. Schools that use agents say the intermediaries are the most practical way to woo overseas students without the cost of sending staff around the world. Skeptics point to conflicts of interest and say agents open the door to falsified applications. “Why are American universities doing this? The answer is very simple: money,” said one critic. Experts estimate that at least a quarter of U.S. campuses pay such agents. Students also hire them to help them get a place at U.S. colleges, a popular strategy in China.
Bumpy Ride
In our quarterly markets review, we report that the Chinese domino effect continues to threaten world markets and oil bears aren’t going anywhere, though many investors still see pockets of opportunity.
Room to Improve
The bathroom in your next hotel room may be “deconstructed.” That is one feature on display at Marriott International’s Innovation Lab, where the hotel company tinkers with room designs and invites guests to test them. Competition in the hotel industry is fierce and companies are desperately trying to adapt to a generational shift among travelers. Research shows that most people don’t unpack their suitcases anymore and younger travelers are as likely to work on the bed as at a desk. For room design, this means disappearing armoires and smaller desks. Some changes lead to others: as hotels ditch carpets, they have to double-up on soundproofing.

Questions About Leak at Federal Reserve Escalate to Insider-Trading Probe

Congress Passes Bill to Fund Government Through Dec. 11

Afghan Forces Largely Recapture Kunduz From Taliban

Saudi Coalition Seizes Iranian Boat Carrying Weapons to Yemen

Europe’s Auto Makers Keep Test Firms Close

Uber Wins Delay of Trial Against Two Top Executives

Is Goldman Sachs’ Gary Cohn Ready to Step in for Lloyd Blankfein?

After Rough Quarter, Investors Buckle Up
Women at Work
That Was Painless
Facebook’s Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg—speaking at WSJ’s Women in the Workplace event—discusses the barriers to advancement that working women face. See our full coverage of women at work.
The number of days that the Federal Reserve took to approve the merger between M&T Bank and Hudson City. The three-year wait is the longest delay to date for a U.S. deal valued at more than $1 billion and has dulled the appetite for deal making among other banks.
This integration has been rocky. Period. We just have to do that public mea culpa…The experience of our customers has not been what we want it to be.
In his first interview since taking the helm of United Continental Holdings three weeks ago, Oscar Munoz acknowledged that the 2010 merger that created the airline had been poorly managed.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on U.S. colleges paying agents to recruit foreign students? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question about the U.S. military withdrawal from Afghanistan, Russ Hagberg of Illinois commented, “The original U.S. mission in Afghanistan was to capture Osama bin Laden and that mission failed. Our involvement there has now lasted for over 10 years and our current mission is not clearly defined. From the perspective of a former U.S. military officer, you know you are in trouble when there is no definition of what constitutes victory. Therefore, it is not worth the price of one more American life. We should withdraw completely, and do it ASAP.” Janet Youngblood of New York wrote, “It takes leadership to admit we are in multiple, unwinnable civil wars in the Middle East, fired up by Sunni (read Saudi Arabia) and Shia (read Iranian) battles for influence. The press in this country needs to recommend diplomacy and cease fires and get out of the Middle East altogether.” But Rich Irwin of Ohio wrote, “I think the U.S. should NOT withdraw any more troops until the Afghan government can work out a political deal with the Taliban and/or the Taliban become better students of Islam.”
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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