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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Russia’s Road to Baghdad
Iraqi Shiite politicians are urging Russia to launch airstrikes on Islamic State militants in their country, an escalation that would heighten tensions with Washington. The calls come as Iraq’s security continues to worsen, while Shiite frustrations with the U.S. are also rooted in sectarian tensions. Many Iraqi Shiite politicians have close ties with Iran, and Tehran is one of the closest allies of Syrian leader Bashar al-Assad. Moscow maintains that it has no plans to begin military action in Iraq, which would be more complicated than its current Syria gambit. However, options for the U.S. if it did would include leaving the country or finding a way to operate alongside Russia and Iran. Meanwhile, Islamic State has mounted a propaganda blitz to discourage skilled Muslims from fleeing Iraq and Syria.
Vying for Control
Boardroom drama is intensifying at Viacom amid questions about the health of Executive Chairman Sumner Redstone. The 92-year-old, who has suffered several ministrokes, has overwhelming control of the struggling media giant, with a roughly 80% voting stake. His daughter, Shari Redstone, and Viacom Chief Executive Philippe Dauman, who at times have been at odds, each have claims to a major role in the company after his death. Mr. Redstone said that he set up a trust decades ago to manage his holdings in Viacom and CBS once he is gone. Investor attention has focused mainly on Viacom, which has lost $12.2 billion in market value this year. Some shareholders say they think the stock would rise if Mr. Dauman were replaced, but Mr. Redstone said Mr. Dauman has his continued support and trust.
On the Fence
The Pacific trade deal has thrown presidential candidates a curveball. Democratic front-runner Hillary Clinton, who is now undecided on the issue, supported the Trans-Pacific Partnership as secretary of state. But labor unions, whose endorsements she is seeking, are united against it, as are the vast majority of congressional Democrats. Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, her closest challenger, has rejected the pact. Republican candidates, who appear split, must choose between the party’s free-trade, free-market establishment, and an activist base that grew more protectionist during the economic downturn and instinctively resists handing President Barack Obama a major victory. Meanwhile, we take a look at GOP hopeful Carly Fiorina’s disputed legacy at the helm of Hewlett-Packard. Interviews with former employees and board members and an examination of H-P’s financial performance suggest her vision and marketing talent overshadowed her ability to deliver results.
Going Solo
For some, a getaway means getting away from family and friends. Solo travelers comprise nearly a quarter of all leisure travelers. “It’s a conscious decision with couples now that you go do this and I’ll do that,” says the senior vice president of one tour operator. The most adventurous or interest-specific trips tend to draw more independent travelers. As busy work schedules and conflicting vacation times contribute to the trend, some parents take wellness trips to recharge. And vacationers who choose to go-it-alone don’t stick to room service: Dinner reservations for one are the fastest-growing party size. Industry executives advise solo travelers to be on guard about room assignments and “single-supplement” charges in vacation packages.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Budget Battles Rage On in Pennsylvania, Illinois

House Conservatives Pose a Hurdle for Kevin McCarthy’s Rise to Speaker
WORLD

IMF Downgrades Global Economic Outlook Again

U.S. General Urges Slower Drawdown of Troops in Afghanistan
BUSINESS

UAW Threatens Strike at Fiat Chrysler

EU Court Says Data-Transfer Pact With U.S. Violates Privacy
MARKETS

A Shift in Risk Pinches Banks

Glencore Discloses More Details on Financing
TODAY'S VIDEO
More Alike Than Ever
That Was Painless
Google’s latest mobile operating system integrates the best of iOS, while Apple’s latest takes the best of Android. WSJ’s Joanna Stern attempts to broker peace between the two sides.
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$104.1 billion
The value of AB InBev’s revised proposal today to buy SABMiller, its third bid to combine the world’s No. 1 and No. 2 brewers.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We will be asking, is bribery business as usual at the U.N.?
U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara announcing charges yesterday against the former president of the United Nations General Assembly and five others in an alleged bribery scheme.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on the U.N. bribery case? 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 marriage performance reviews, Madalena Farrow of Nevada wrote, “If one can say, ‘I’m married to my best friend,’ then all issues are manageable. After all, if you can’t have a discussion with your best friend, you’re the loser.” Tim Lorge of Pennsylvania weighed in, “My metric for success in managing relationships is if either person could do the review and get it almost 100% spot on to what the other person thinks it should be. No surprises.” Bill Wood of California shared, “Giving my wife a chance to comment on my Officer Efficiency Reports would have been a disaster. With her marvelous and complete memory she could cough up every detail of some of my most thrilling failures.” Joseph P. Porter of Missouri commented, “My wife tells me that a marriage like ours is just right and doesn’t need to be ‘discussed.’ She also tells me that I agree with her completely.”
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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