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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Putin’s Gambit
Moscow’s first airstrikes in Syria showed a meticulously planned effort to eliminate any rebel threat to the coastal stronghold of President Bashar al-Assad, analysts said. The U.S. and Russia held military talks yesterday in an effort to avoid midair collisions as both countries conduct air operations over the region, but the talks ended without agreement. Saudi and other Arab officials warned the Obama administration that Russia’s military intervention in Syria may fuel a fresh flood of funds and fighters into the ranks of Islamic State and al Qaeda. Moscow’s airstrikes are also clouding the peace effort in Ukraine, as European leaders find they need President Vladimir Putin’s cooperation to solve the continent’s most pressing crises.
The Union Strikes Back
A blistering sales pace for U.S. auto makers is stirring tensions with their unionized workers, threatening to undercut the industry’s rebound. U.S. auto sales accelerated last month as Labor Day holiday weekend deals sweetened results for the Detroit Three and put the overall industry in a position to achieve its best year of sales since 2000. However, factory workers are demanding an end to the concessions the unions made that helped the U.S. industry back on its feet after near collapse seven years ago. United Auto Workers union members at Fiat Chrysler voted down a proposed labor contract this week. And Ford is facing a walkout at a critical pickup-truck plant in Missouri.
In a Hole
The CEO of Glencore, the mining-to-trading commodities giant, is struggling to reassure investors amid a rout in commodity prices and a collapse in his own company’s stock. For years, Ivan Glasenberg’s brash style and candor charmed shareholders and rankled competitors. But the risks of carrying too much debt and owning mines at a time of weak commodity prices are taking their toll. A lightning-fast decline in the company’s stock on Monday shocked investors and raised fears of knock-on effects throughout commodity and financial markets. On Wednesday, Mr. Glasenberg dispatched a credit team to the London office of Barclays, where it told bondholders that concerns about a credit downgrade were overblown. Glencore’s bankers said the company’s balance sheet is solid and a debt plan is in place, but the market is acting irrationally. Shares in the company opened marginally higher this morning but remained volatile.
The Home as Gallery
Most homeowners live with some artwork. But serious art lovers design their homes around their collections, bringing in museum-lighting experts or constructing gallery spaces to rotate pieces. Architects and home builders say working with art-obsessed homeowners brings unique challenges, such as fitting large sculptures into New York apartments. The intensity has ratcheted up as values of both high-end art and high-end real estate rise. In some cases, collectors spend more on the artwork within their home than on the home itself, making security a concern. See our photo tour of homes where art takes center stage.
Wedding Belle
On a personal note, I offer my congratulations and best wishes to Khadeeja Safdar, my invaluable 10-Point colleague who is to be married tomorrow in Florida.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Treasury’s Lew Says Congress Must Raise Debt Limit by Nov. 5

EPA Sets Stricter Standard for Ozone
WORLD

Netanyahu Rebukes U.N. Over Iran Accord

Afghan Forces Recapture Central Kunduz From Taliban
BUSINESS

EU Regulators Weigh Seeking Concessions on FedEx-TNT Deal

Lockheed Martin Eliminated From NASA’s Cargo Competition
MARKETS

Oil Producers’ Share Sales Get Warm Reception

At Morgan Stanley, Clues on Succession
TODAY'S VIDEO
Catching Clinton
That Was Painless
Vermont senator and Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders raised $26 million in donations in the third quarter—nearly catching Hillary Clinton, who raised $28 million.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$7.9 billion
The value of expected small-business loans from online lenders this year, up 68% from last year. Online lenders were supposed to remake the market for small businesses. Instead, they are tripping over each other to find customers.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I will not name the shooter…I will not give him the credit he probably sought prior to this horrific and cowardly act.
Douglas County Sheriff John Hanlin on a shooting at Umpqua Community College in Oregon yesterday that left 10 people—including the gunman—dead and seven wounded.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on ending U.S. auto industry concessions? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
On yesterday’s question about college recruitment agents, Gopalan Ramachandran weighed in from India: “Agents serve both the producer and the consumer of a very important and branded service: education in an American college. There are millions of students in the developing countries that are aware of 1) the importance of education in a liberal, cosmopolitan environment and 2) the unavailability and/or inadequacy of such a scholastic environment in their own countries. Agents serve a very important economic purpose. They usually represent more than one college and therefore meet a large number of potential students. As a consequence, the all-inclusive cost of marketing education in an American college is lower.” Jocelyn Bowie of Indiana commented, “Unless the U.S. decides to nationalize higher education and make it free for all citizens (and, incidentally, move away from the campus-focused four- or five-year living arrangements), U.S. colleges and universities will continue to adapt this sort of competitive business practice into their financial strategies. Foreign students are required to show proof of ability to pay, which assures a high-level income stream, especially for public universities (and I use the term ‘public’ advisedly, as an ever-greater proportion of their annual budgets comes from income generated through tuition and fees rather than tax support).” Jim Downs of Chicago wrote, “I find it troubling that universities supported by the taxpayers of a state would pay to have any non-resident students fill their enrollment. Are not these schools there for the benefit of the taxpayers of the state? What about the resident that is denied enrollment due to a foreign student filling a slot?”
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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