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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Seeds of a Deal
Food may be the next frontier for merger mania. Some of the world’s largest agricultural companies are looking to combine with one another as three years of shriveling crop prices have pressured profit, in what would be the industry’s first big shake-up in at least a decade. Syngenta is considering a potential combination with DuPont’s agriculture division. DuPont is also separately discussing a possible alternative agriculture deal with Dow Chemical, which is exploring a sale of its seed and pesticide unit. U.S. farm income is on pace to hit its lowest level in nearly a decade, pressuring profits in the global market for genetically modified seeds and chemicals to kill weeds and insects. The recent deal talks follow mounting investor pressure to improve returns.
Security Scrutiny
President Barack Obama added U.S. backing to the British view that a bomb may have brought down the Russian plane which crashed in Egypt. Government and airline officials in Egypt and the U.K. offered conflicting stories about whether flights could resume between Sharm El Sheikh in Egypt and Britain. British carrier easyJet said today that Egyptian authorities had suspended planned flights to bring vacationers back. Meanwhile, British Prime Minister David Cameron said the plane was probably downed by terrorists, though officials in other countries refrained from speculating on the cause. Security measures at Sharm—the Red Sea resort that the Russian plane departed from—have come under scrutiny as the suspicion of terrorism magnifies concerns about the spread of sophisticated bomb-making expertise that was once limited to a small number of terrorists.
Panhandle Heat
In a Republican primary marked by individual rivalries, none is more personal than that between former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and his one-time lieutenant Sen. Marco Rubio. In the past, Mr. Rubio has touted his ties to Mr. Bush to bolster his credibility as a rising star in the party, while Mr. Bush once bragged about his so-called protégé’s success to burnish his own legacy. Both candidates will appear at the next GOP debate in Milwaukee on Tuesday—hosted by Fox Business Network and The Wall Street Journal—and a forum in Florida on Friday. Those showdowns put particular pressure on Mr. Bush to pull off what he failed to accomplish at the third GOP debate in Colorado: put his former political understudy in his place for missing Senate votes and raise doubts about Mr. Rubio’s readiness to do the job.
The Innovators
The fifth annual WSJ. Magazine Innovators issue highlights individuals who have set extraordinary benchmarks for excellence in their respective fields. On the cover is Entertainment/Film Innovator Angelina Jolie Pitt, whose soon-to-be-released movie “By The Sea” marks her third time as director and the first time in a decade she has co-starred with husband Brad Pitt. Art Innovator Richard Serra, once an outsider in his medium, has made a career upending our perceptions of space, while Fashion Innovator Miuccia Prada has burnished her legacy with the opening of the new Fondazione Prada in Milan. Other honorees include Tech Innovator Stewart Butterfield, co-founder of Slack; Literature Innovator Karl Ove Knausgaard, award-winning author of “My Struggle”; Design Innovator Thomas Heatherwick, one of the masterminds behind Google’s forthcoming high-tech campus in Mountain View; and Brand Innovator Mark Parker, who since becoming CEO of Nike in 2006 has seen annual revenue double.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Turbo Test
That Was Painless
Verizon and Motorola claim that the new Droid Turbo 2’s screen is shatterproof. WSJ’s Joanna Stern arms herself with a ladder, baseball bat and high heels to put it to the test.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Details of Pacific Trade Pact Fuel Debate

Obama Targets College Accreditors
WORLD

Syrian Government Forces Regain Key Aleppo Supply Route

After Nuclear Deal, Iran’s Hard-liners Assert Power
BUSINESS

United CEO Oscar Munoz Plans First Quarter Return

Giants Tighten Grip on Internet Economy
MARKETS

Goldman Sachs Sweetens Deal for Young Bankers

Charlotte, New York, Boston: Just Where Is Bank of America’s Home?
NUMBER OF THE DAY
25%
The drop in Takata’s shares yesterday, as more Japanese auto makers followed Honda’s footsteps and signaled they may avoid using certain air-bag inflaters made by Takata in their new vehicles.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
“I am going to be above the president.”
Myanmar opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi struck a defiant stance ahead of Sunday’s election and emphasized that all real governance would be in her hands if her party wins a majority. The constitution bars Ms. Suu Kyi from the presidency.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the rivalry between Jeb Bush and Marco Rubio? 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
On yesterday’s question about the U.S. agreeing to increase shipments of weapons and other supplies to moderate Syrian rebels, Jake White of San Francisco wrote, “The weapons shipments are certainly welcome, but appear more symbolic than effective.” Slade Howell of North Carolina observed, “Sending weapons to Syria has the potential of adding to existing chaos in the region...Maybe it is time to let Russia intervene unopposed and put their comrades and rubles at risk.” Philip Gianas of Arizona commented, “Having miscalculated the outcome of all previous strategies in the Middle East, the U.S. would be wise to supply the moderate rebels in Syria with nothing more explosive than a firecracker.” But Svahn of Massachusetts opined, “Staying our hand now as desired by Trump and the Democrats will only lead to a stronger ISIS down the road and also cede the Middle East to the Russians. A lose-lose proposition.” And Randy Ford of Texas weighed in, “It’s simply a case of too little too late.”
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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