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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning, from Laguna Beach, Calif., and the final day of our WSJDLive tech conference. This morning we will be wrapping up our event with a number of interviews including one with Elizabeth Holmes, the founder of Theranos, the $9 billion Silicon Valley blood-testing sensation that was the subject of a searching and potentially damaging investigation by the Journal last week. Follow Ms. Holmes live on video and in our blog here.
The Party Prerogative
Republicans reeling from their sudden leadership turmoil are looking for a reprieve. Paul Ryan said last night that he would be open to running for speaker if House Republicans unify behind him. It isn’t yet clear if Mr. Ryan can become speaker, but his willingness to consider the position is a triumph for his many colleagues and other GOP luminaries who have been lobbying him to run to replace John Boehner. Meanwhile, Democrats are solidifying their support for Hillary Clinton as the party’s presidential nominee and show little appetite for Vice President Joe Biden to enter the race, according to a new poll. And we look at three challenges Mr. Biden would face if he ran, and two advantages he’d carry into the race.
Fast-Food China
Yum Brands is cutting its China unit loose after a string of difficulties that it has been unable to fix. The Pizza Hut and KFC owner provided few details of how the plan will be carried out, but said it is intended to insulate the company from the turbulence that has beset its China operations as a result of food-safety scares, stronger competition and Yum’s own miscues—while still providing a stream of future revenue from what remains a huge and growing market. Meanwhile, the company’s stock went up after it said it would split off its China business.
Invisible Land
Tens of thousands of refugees from Eritrea on the Horn of Africa are feeding into the migrant crisis in Europe. We explore one of the world’s most isolated counties where residents flee conscription and poverty. Data show that from the start of 2012 to the middle of this year, one in 50 Eritreans sought asylum in Europe, nearly twice the ratio of Syrians. Journal reporter Matina Stevis landed in the capital city of Asmara last month, becoming one of only a handful of foreign journalists to report from Eritrea since correspondents were deported in 2008. “In one of Africa’s most isolated and picturesque capitals, little is what it seems,” she writes.
Tradition to the Letter
Much of Illinois is awash in W flags as the Chicago Cubs make a run for their first World Series title in more than a century. The banners are taking off because the team has been doing a lot of something it isn’t historically known for—winning. Stores can’t keep the W—win—flag in stock. #FlytheW is even trending on Twitter. But the flags might have to come down sooner than fans might had hoped. The New York Mets just defeated the Cubs 5-2 in Game 3 of the National League Championship Series on Tuesday night, moving the Mets to within one win of their first trip to the World Series since 2000.
The Future of Cable Television
That Was Painless
HBO Chief Executive Richard Plepler says he is happy to grow his business into homes regardless of whether or not they subscribe to cable. He spoke with me at the WSJDLive 2015 conference in Laguna Beach, Calif.

Arne Duncan to Launch Crackdown on College Accrediting

New Guidelines Push Back Age for Mammograms

U.S., Russia Reach Agreement on Syrian Flights

China’s Xi Meets Royals, Officials on First U.K. State Visit

Yahoo’s Turnaround Woes Mount

United’s Acting CEO Has Tough Task Ahead

J.P. Morgan Near Deal to Sell Majority of Highbridge Private Equity Business

Web-Shopping Deluge Boxes In Landlords
The shares of Weight Watchers that were sold short as of Oct. 1 as speculators placed bets that the stock was due to decline, according to data compiled by Schaeffer’s Investment Research. Instead, the stock has soared after the company revealed on Monday that Oprah Winfrey was taking a 10% stake and would become the company’s public face.
If Canada is dragging, that is like a brick behind the U.S. wagon.
Glen Hodgson, chief economist at the Conference Board of Canada, a think tank, on how depressed demand in Canada weighs on U.S. growth—following the victory of Justin Trudeau’s Liberal Party in the election this week.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Ryan and the House Speaker role? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
In response to yesterday’s question about solutions for loud chewers, Woody Woodruff of New York had this to say, “Make them eat soup.” Susan Jancar of Colorado wrote, “I would first gently mention to the perpetrator about the annoying habit. (They could actually be oblivious to the result of their actions.) If no change, I would tape the noise and blast it. Back at you, baby!” From Florida, Larry Stephens said loud chewers “need to learn some basic manners and show consideration to their friends and loved ones who are trying to eat without getting queasy at the sound and fury of their open mouth chewing. No offending names will be mentioned!” And Arthur Young of Oregon commented, “My wife, a confirmed and independently verified misophoniac, makes the following suggestions for loud chewing (and pen-clicking, etc.): Skulk out of the room; storm out of the room; threaten divorce. She reports little relief from these methods. Yet she still employs them. Regularly.”
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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