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The NY Times' Peter Baker and Maggie Haberman report that with the Russia controversy deepening and his son under intense scrutiny, President Trump has "trained his ire" on Marc Kasowitz, the lawyer representing him in the Russia probe:

Kasowitz's team, meanwhile, feels Jared Kushner "has been whispering in the president's ear... while keeping the lawyers out of the loop" and is "more concerned about protecting himself than his father-in-law," the Times reports, "raising the prospect that Mr. Kasowitz may resign."

In addition: The Washington Post's Philip Rucker and Ashley Parker report that Kushner, Ivanka Trump and, in more of a surprise, Melania Trump think the stream of West Wing leaks means its time for a shakeup — more specifically for Reince Priebus to be fired. The White House denies that.

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"Hamilton" is a streaming hit for Disney+

Data: Google Trends; Chart: Andrew Witherspoon/Axios

The debut of "Hamilton" on Disney+ last Friday sent downloads of the app soaring over the weekend.

Why it matters: With theaters closed until 2021, "Hamilton" is the biggest litmus test for whether Broadway will ever be able to successfully transition some of its iconic hits.

Wall Street is no longer betting on Trump

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

Betting markets have turned decisively toward an expected victory for Joe Biden in November — and asset managers at major investment banks are preparing for not only a Biden win, but potentially a Democratic sweep of the Senate and House too.

Why it matters: Wall Street had its chips on a Trump win until recently — even in the midst of the coronavirus-induced recession and Biden's rise in the polls.

With new security law, China outlaws global activism

Illustration: Eniola Odetunde/Axios

The draconian security law that Beijing forced upon Hong Kong last week contains an article making it illegal for anyone in the world to promote democratic reform for Hong Kong.

Why it matters: China has long sought to crush organized dissent abroad through quiet threats and coercion. Now it has codified that practice into law — potentially forcing people and companies around the world to choose between speaking freely and ever stepping foot in Hong Kong again.