• Deutsche Bank CEO says it can rebuild capital on its own
  • Elie Wiesel dies; chronicled horrors of Nazi death camps

Here are highlights of Saturday’s top breaking stories from around the world:

Presumptive U.S. presidential nominee Hillary Clinton was questioned by the FBI for 3 1/2 hours over the private e-mail servers she used for official business while secretary of state, possibly bringing a climax to a probe that’s been a central issue in the campaign.

The Democratic Party’s official platform for the November election draws heavily from the stump speech of defeated candidate Bernie Sanders when it comes to thumping on Wall Street, notwithstanding Clinton’s longtime alliances with the banks.

Australia Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull appeared to have lost his parliamentary majority in an election that’s too close to call and won’t be resolved for at least two more days. Turnbull said he’s confident he can still form a government.

Nobel Peace Prize laureate Elie Wiesel, who chronicled the worst in human cruelty in the Nazi concentration camps that killed much of his family, died at age 87.

Deutsche Bank AG Chief Executive Officer John Cryan said Germany’s largest lender can rebuild its capital without going back to the markets or selling its wealth management business.

U.K. Home Secretary Theresa May continued to build momentum toward succeeding David Cameron as prime minister, lining up support from at least 102 Tory lawmakers.

Euronext NV’s CEO said Brexit is a growth opportunity for euro zone-based marketplaces.

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