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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Democrats Debate
After spending months virtually ignoring her Democratic rivals, Hillary Clinton aggressively tangled with her four opponents at their first presidential debate last night. They clashed over gun control, foreign policy and her email server, among other issues. Center-stage and ringed by her four rivals, Mrs. Clinton seemed determined to use the debate to march methodically through her policy positions and to remind voters of her broad experience, notes our Washington Bureau Chief Gerald F. Seib. Her main challenger, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, sought to establish himself as the true liberal in the race, casting his opponents’ ideas as merely incremental change. The next few weeks look to pose the biggest tests to Mrs. Clinton’s presidential campaign, determining whether she can win back voters who have increasingly come to see her in an unfavorable light.
A Heady Brew
After weeks of back and forth, SABMiller’s board has agreed on key terms of a sweetened takeover proposal by Anheuser-Busch InBev, setting the stage for the creation of a brewing behemoth. A $104.2 billion combination of the world’s two biggest brewers would redraw the map of the global beer industry and is likely to trigger higher prices for consumers around the world. The pending deal would also bring radical cultural change to SABMiller and will reduce AB InBev’s dependency on the U.S. market. The acquisition, however, still requires regulatory approval, and would almost certainly involve the company selling off operations in the U.S. and maybe China.
Subliminal Messaging
Last year, Islamic State stormed to prominence on the global stage with its ruthless military tactics and grisly execution videos. But recently it has sought to shift public impressions to present a somewhat different media message. Western officials who monitor the extremist group say its propaganda has shifted away from fear-based messaging to attempts at positive branding—at least for those radical Islamists around the world who may be inclined to support it. The group’s official media outlets have more than doubled their output since May. The development creates a new problem for the U.S.-backed coalition against Islamic State, as members debate whether containing the terror group is a more realistic strategy than outright military victory.
The Bad Guy
Whether they are axing projects or firing underperformers, some managers learn how to be comfortable with being unpopular. Our Work & Family columnist Sue Shellenbarger looks at how those in the bad-guy role at the office find ways to cope and perform well in the face of others’ resentment. “It’s lonely being the bad guy,” says one manager, who had to fire or lay off dozens of employees in a previous job as an employment attorney and human-resources specialist. One angry co-worker threw a tissue box at her. She eased the stress by running in her off hours and raising money for low-income families.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Atop Fed, Doubt on Rate Timing Arises

Planned Parenthood Stops Taking Reimbursements for Fetal Tissue
WORLD

U.S., Russia to Hold Third Round of Talks to Avoid Syria Campaign Conflicts

Israel Weighs Using Greater Force Amid Wave of Violence
BUSINESS

Carnival Corp. Doubles Lines in China

Radical Idea at the Office: A 40-Hour Workweek
MARKETS

Why General Electric Is Unwinding Its Finance Arm

Who Wants to Buy a Coal Mine?
TODAY'S VIDEO
Clinton Defiant on Email, Draws Cheers at Debate
That Was Painless
Hillary Clinton, asked in the debate about the email controversy, said she’s “still standing.” Did her quick responses and support from Bernie Sanders help put the issue behind her? WSJ’s Jason Bellini has #TheShortAnswer. Image: AP
NUMBER OF THE DAY
6.3%
The fall in Intel’s third-quarter profit from the year-earlier period, revealing more pain from the shrinking personal-computer business while higher chip prices and demand for larger computers helped soften the blow.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We’re not able at this time to associate ourselves more broadly with Russia’s approach in Syria because it is wrongheaded and strategically shortsighted and that is because it attempts to fight extremism while not also at the same time working to promote the political transition.
U.S. Defense Secretary Ash Carter on Russia’s strategy in Syria. The U.S. and Russia will hold a third round of talks today aimed at avoiding conflicts between their military air campaigns in Syria.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on last night’s debate? 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
Thanks for yesterday’s outpouring of comments on bike helmet regulations. Cathy Dawkins of Texas wrote, “I was hit by a car from behind while cycling with my son and my helmet saved my life (30+ broken bones but no damage to the head). As a professional cyclist once said, ‘if you don’t want to crash, don’t get on a bike.’ The helmet is the difference between full recovery and death.” Keith Krummenacher of Missouri weighed in: “No one goes to work in the morning thinking they will be a victim of a major trauma. The rider may be alert and skilled both, but the car and concrete always win.The individual pays dearly for the mishap, but so do we all as a society.” Marc Hochberg, M.D., of Maryland, wrote, “The laws requiring bike helmets are a public health measure designed to reduce head injuries.There is excess mortality and morbidity associated with closed head trauma. Finally, I don’t want my tax dollars being used to pay for medical expenses for people who flaunt helmet laws (bike and motorcycle riders as well).” Paul Dembry of California commented, “Many years when I was a mere child, I left a few IQ points on the sidewalk when I flipped over the front of my bicycle. A helmet would have helped but I doubt there were any back then. Mandatory helmets for minors are fine because they cannot be expected to always consider risk. Leave adults to make their own decisions.” And Tom Johnson had this to say: “I ride a fancy road bike for exercise on the mean streets of St. Louis almost everyday. I wouldn’t consider leaving the garage without my helmet. When I ride my cruiser bike the 10 blocks to the county library I never wear a helmet. Call me inconsistent, maybe foolish. My choice. Creating laws that can’t, and shouldn’t, be enforced just create disrespect for other laws. Bike helmet laws: bad idea.”
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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