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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Get Active
There has been a marked rise in activist investing over the past several years, but do such shareholders help or hinder business? We examined 71 campaigns and found that activism often improves a company’s results—but nearly as often doesn’t. The best corporate response isn’t for a board or chief executive to shun an activist, or acquiesce to all demands, but lies somewhere between the two. The Journal data show two West Coast investment firms that favor working with management behind the scenes were among the most successful at getting on the board of target companies. Meanwhile, embattled DuPont Chief Executive Ellen Kullman , who fended off—at least temporarily—one of the most prominent activist assaults, will retire next week. View our activist investor report card.
The Russian Challenge
Russia has targeted Syrian rebel groups backed by the Central Intelligence Agency in a string of airstrikes running for days, in what American officials say is an intentional effort by Moscow to shore up President Bashar al-Assad’s regime. The assessment has deepened U.S. anger and sparked a debate within the administration over how America can come to the aid of its proxy forces without getting sucked deeper into the war. U.S. officials described Russia’s targeting of its allies as a direct challenge to President Barack Obama’s Syria policy and said that they believe the Syrian regime has been handing targeting information to Russia. Meanwhile, at least one Russian warplane violated Turkish airspace over the weekend.
A Bitter—and Costly—Pill
Pharmaceutical companies’ U.S. revenue growth for leading drugs has far outpaced demand, thanks to the industry’s pricing power. Attention has focused lately on new drugs with eye-popping prices, but what many drug companies rely on for sales growth is a pattern of steady increases on older medicines—even when demand falls. Pharmaceutical companies defend their pricing by saying it helps to finance development of medicines. Wholesale-price increases for 30 top-selling drugs analyzed by the Journal averaged 76% from 2010 through 2014, more than eight times general inflation. Patent protection, the insurance-based health system and customer loyalty each contribute to industry pricing power. “It’s absolute insanity,” said one physician.
I Thee Review
You may want to seek your next performance review from someone other than your boss—your spouse perhaps. Couples typically wait too long to go to therapy for help, relationship researchers say. By taking time to regularly evaluate and review their relationship, partners can recognize what is and isn’t working, and identify goals for improvement long before problems become entrenched. “It’s the relationship equivalent of the six-month dental checkup,” says a psychology professor. But the exercise shouldn’t be taken lightly. “You can’t approach it as you would a subordinate you supervise at work,” says one therapist. We report on strategies for improvement and offer you the chance to complete your own WSJ marriage performance review.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

As Infrastructure Creaks, Congress Dithers

Ben Carson Has Had Ties to Dietary Supplement Firm That Faced Legal Challenge
WORLD

Portugal’s Election Gives Spanish Prime Minister Cause for Concern

U.S. General Provides New Details of Airstrikes That Hit Afghanistan Hospital
BUSINESS

Peltz Asks Little of GE, for Now

Twitter Names Co-Founder Jack Dorsey CEO
MARKETS

Lawmakers Weigh Cut in Fed Payout to Banks

Limits on Insider-Trading Prosecutions to Remain
TODAY'S VIDEO
Ruling the Roost
That Was Painless
Why did the chicken cross the road? Because it has a legal right. Some feral chickens are protected by law in Bastrop, Texas.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
0%
The yield on a U.S. Treasury sold with a three-month maturity yesterday, reflecting diminishing expectations that the Federal Reserve will raise short-term interest rates before the end of the year.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Unfortunately I am afraid this deal appears to fall woefully short.
Sen. Orrin Hatch of Utah, chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, criticized the 12-nation Pacific trade deal struck yesterday. Several prominent Republicans—whose support could be vital to moving the trade agreement through Congress—offered chilly appraisals.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on marriage performance reviews? 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
Responding to yesterday’s question about the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal, Roy Farrow of Nevada wrote, “Nations with active trade ties are far less likely to go to war against each other. That fact, plus the benefits to consumers, should outweigh the short term interests, such as protecting jobs and industries that are no longer viable.” Rich Irwin of Ohio weighed in, “An agreement that lowers trade barriers, tariffs, and therefore prices is a good thing. It’s a win for the consumers, and a win for manufacturers and exporters.” But Alan Dechovitz of South Carolina wrote, “After reading about this trade deal, I am left to wish that adults were negotiating for us rather than Obama and Kerry. We can only wait to learn what new disaster they have inflicted on American trade. The louder the chest thumping announcement to follow, the more certain we’ve been out maneuvered.”
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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