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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
What’s the Big Deal?
Walgreens Boots Alliance’s move to buy Rite Aid for about $9.4 billion would create a drugstore giant combining two of the U.S.’s three biggest players. The deal is, however, likely to draw scrutiny from antitrust regulators, who could demand divestitures in exchange for approval. It also adds to a blockbuster year for health-care mergers and acquisitions, helping to put 2015 on track to be the busiest year ever for M&A. Elsewhere in deal news, the U.K. Takeover Panel has given Anheuser-Busch InBev another week to finalize the terms of its $103.95 billion offer for SABMiller. And at least three big Chinese companies are competing to win Beijing’s approval to bid for Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide, setting the stage for what could be the largest-ever Chinese takeover of a U.S. company.
Crossing Borders
A U.S. Navy patrol off China’s artificial islands in the South China Sea was the strongest challenge yet to President Xi Jinping’s ambitions to enforce Chinese territorial claims—and to alter Asia’s geopolitical status quo. If the U.S. continues with such patrols, the Chinese leadership will face mounting public and internal pressure to take firmer action on the issue. Great-power rivalry in the South China Sea has just reached a pivotal moment, writes our columnist Andrew Browne. Meanwhile, turmoil continues to roil the Middle East. The White House is now seriously considering deploying a small squadron of Apache attack helicopters to Iraq as part of a package of new assistance programs to counter Islamic State.
The Art of Compromise
U.S. congressional leaders worked to marshal support for a sweeping budget and debt deal that opened top Republicans to reproach from conservatives, including GOP presidential hopefuls. Rep. Paul Ryan publicly criticized the new deal, even though it is likely to make life considerably easier for him after he is elected the next House speaker, as expected later this week. The House may pass the legislation as soon as today, eliminating the risk that the U.S. might default on its debt until after the next presidential election and increasing government spending for the next two years. The bill is likely to then pass the Senate. Here’s a rundown of the key provisions of the agreement.
Eat, Drink, and Be Scary
This year’s Halloween brings costumes tailored to groups and families dressing up for daylong events and evening parties with no early bedtimes or work to attend the next day. Both Star Wars characters and Minions—the bug-eyed heroes of the Despicable Me movie franchise—made the most popular costume lists for adults, children and pets, according to a survey, which asks respondents every year what their family members will be wearing for the spooky holiday. Parents say that a little coordination helps families bond and gives grown-ups a way to enjoy the holiday alongside their children.
TODAY'S VIDEO
An Android iPhone Clone?
That Was Painless
HTC’s newest flagship looks a lot like an iPhone 6s, but can you spot the differences? WSJ’s Joanna Stern reviews this new Android phone. Photo/video: Drew Evans/The Wall Street Journal.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

New GOP Groups Taking Aim at Hillary Clinton

For John Kasich, Medicaid Expansion Is Both Accomplishment and Liability
WORLD

Asia Earthquake Death Toll Rises

Israel, Palestinian Leaders Urged to Take Concrete Steps to Ease Tensions
BUSINESS

Volkswagen Posts Loss as Emissions Scandal Bites

Northrop Grumman Wins $20 Billion Bomber Contract
MARKETS

For Fed, a Rates Puzzle Looms

SEC Takes Tougher Stance on Enforcement in J.P. Morgan Case
NUMBER OF THE DAY
6-foot-4
Jeb Bush’s height, making him the tallest Republican presidential contender. Research shows that the taller nominee of the two major parties goes on to win the presidential election about two-thirds of the time.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
You are currently shipping this uncleared medical device in interstate commerce, between California, Arizona, and Pennsylvania.
The Food and Drug Administration declared the tiny vials used by Theranos to collect finger-pricked blood from patients an “uncleared medical device” that the laboratory company was shipping across state lines, in a report posted on the agency’s website Tuesday.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the debt deal? 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
On yesterday’s question about red and processed meats, David Camping of North Carolina commented, “All you hear any more is if you don’t eat (fill in the blank), you will reduce your chances to have (fill in the blank). Next thing you will hear is that eating is unhealthy.” From Canada, A.T. (Sandy) McKechnie wrote, “Red meat and processed meat—the cancer causing flavor of the month! Everything in moderation and to each their own.” Sally Nelson of Texas weighed in: “I will take this with all the seriousness it deserves—just like eggs and whole milk and salt and butter. It is another attempt to eliminate another food group by scare tactics for some entirely unrelated purpose.” Sam Alhadeff, a student at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, wrote, “I am tired of hearing more reports about everything that increases your risk of death, or specifically contracting cancer. Everything in life can kill you whether you are skydiving or just sitting in your house. But at this point, following these studies will force you to restrict every part of your life…” And Steve Ellis of North Carolina had this to say, “After watching the compelling documentary ‘Forks Over Knives,’ I am convinced there is a correlation between eating meat and developing cancer. However, I could not successfully maintain a vegan diet so now I focus on meat in moderation, even though my favorite meal is a prime steak on the grill or in a restaurant. The key for me is not finishing a steak, and focusing on eating more plant-based foods and drinking a gallon of water a day. Time will tell!”
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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