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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Endurance Test
Democratic presidential front-runner Hillary Clinton yesterday faced a marathon congressional grilling over the 2012 terrorist attack in Libya. She largely avoided the sorts of pitfalls that Republicans could exploit in the 2016 election. As night fell, her inquisitors covered mostly old ground—turning their attention to the controversy about the former secretary of state’s use of a personal email server. Mrs. Clinton, supported by the committee Democrats, held her ground with a calm demeanor. She is likely to emerge from a tumultuous period in her campaign with a strengthened reputation. Meanwhile, Rep. Paul Ryan officially declared his bid for House speaker yesterday.
Limit of the Law
Manhattan U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara’s move to drop charges against seven financial figures deals a blow to what had been one of the most successful insider-trading prosecutions. The withdrawal undermines key allegations in the high profile investigation of hedge fund SAC Capital, which has rebranded itself as Point72 Asset Management. Legal experts said Mr. Bharara’s decision yesterday could force the Securities And Exchange Commission to revise its own case against Steven Cohen, SAC’s billionaire founder, but was unlikely to force the SEC to drop it altogether since the case covered additional conduct.
On the Battlefield
The killing of an American during a rare, joint mission conducted by U.S. special-operations forces and Kurdish fighters inside Iraq illustrates just how quickly standard procedures can be discarded amid the pressures of battle. The operation raises thorny questions about President Obama’s pledge to maintain an advise-and-assist mission in Iraq while keeping American troops deployed there out of harm’s way. And regarding Syria, President Vladimir Putin said he received permission from the Assad regime to offer support to rebels there who are prepared to “really fight” against Islamic State—even though Russian jet fighters have been bombing opposition groups there for weeks.
Google This Home
Wesley Chan was an early employee at Google and the influence of the search giant is evident throughout the house he shares with his partner. Google’s “egalitarian” principle—the idea that everyone has access to information—inspired Mr. Chan to program the home’s automation system so that visitors can access it on their smartphones. The home boasts other bells and whistles of the digital age, but the technology is mostly invisible, with no bulky built-ins or control panels. Meanwhile, Google’s growth has been quite visible. Its parent company, Alphabet, reported big gains from searches on mobile phones, tight controls on expenses and its first stock buyback, sending its shares up 9% to a record yesterday.
How #Benghazi Played Out on Social Media
That Was Painless
People around the world weighed in on social media as Hillary Clinton answered questions from the Select Committee on Benghazi. WSJ’s Shelby Holliday looks at the buzz surrounding the hearing. Photo: TwitterReverb.

Jeb Bush Struggles to Galvanize His Family’s Donor Base as Campaign Falters

Government Report: Lack of Expertise Caused Colorado Mine Spill

Kerry Expresses Cautious Optimism After Meeting with Netanyahu

German Authorities Disrupt Far-Right Group’s Plan to Attack Asylum Seekers

McDonald’s Shares Hit Record, as Turnaround Shows Progress

In China’s Smartphone Battle, Huawei Catches Up to Xiaomi

Investors Bet on More ECB Easing

Large Money Managers Suffer Bruising Quarter
The rise in Amazon sales from a year ago, marking its third consecutive quarter of accelerating growth.
You’re putting us in a very difficult position. We understand that you will find out what you can find out by your own means. But how can we tell you every single last thing when we know you’re going to use it against us?
State Department diplomat Wendy Sherman told Israeli national security adviser Yossi Cohen after U.S. officials clamped down on what they shared with Israel about the Iran talks. Our story looks closely at fraught U.S.-Israel relations.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Benghazi hearing? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On yesterday’s question about Vice President Joe Biden’s decision not to enter the U.S. presidential race, Scott Troxel weighed in from Switzerland: “The clarity VP Biden finally evinces in deciding to not run allows the Dems a big sigh of relief that they can rally around Hillary and not have a fractured playing field. But it does not assuage the American public’s pique to see the elder statesman gone from an otherwise unimpressive array of candidates, particularly those who can’t trust Hillary.” Jim Pierce of Texas commented, “This past summer I wrote stating ‘dollars to doughnuts’ the Veep would enter the fray. I was wrong. The opposition will be Hillary, and shame on the Republicans if they cannot separate the wheat from the chaff and nominate a leader capable of besting this very flawed candidate.” And Susan Jancar of Colorado wrote, “Best decision he ever made. You have to be crazy to want to be president. Case in point: Donald Trump.” Correction: The Gateway Arch is in Missouri. In Monday’s 10-point, I inadvertently abbreviated Missouri as Miss.
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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