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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Different Paths
Developments in the U.S. and Europe this week are set to widen the likely path of interest rates in the two regions. The European Central Bank is expected to drive eurozone interest rates even further into negative territory when its policy-making committee meets Thursday. And a day later, the U.S. jobs data for November are widely predicted to confirm the Federal Reserve’s course to raise rates as soon as mid-December. Meanwhile, with an aging population and a declining birthrate, Japan’s economy is on a demographic collision course. As part of our special multimedia series, we examine robotics and other innovations developed by entrepreneurs seeking to turn the burdens into benefits.
Terror’s Breeding Grounds
The Paris attacks have raised fears of terrorists slipping into Europe by posing as refugees. But in Germany, the top migrant destination, there is another worry: Local extremists will recruit the newcomers to join the Islamist cause once they arrive. Security officials said they have registered a sharp rise in the number of asylum-seekers attending mosques they believe attract extremists. Meanwhile, the European Union agreed on Sunday with Turkey’s government for Ankara to take steps to cut the flow of migrants into Europe in exchange for EU cash and help with its bid to join the 28-nation bloc. However, even as foreign powers step up pressure against Islamic State, the militant group has expanded in Libya and established a new base close to Europe.
The Third Degree
The single most important benchmark underpinning this week’s talks in Paris on climate change is two degrees Celsius. It is the target governments have laid out for maximum allowed increase in the earth’s temperature and it has guided climate-treaty discussions for decades. But scientists are at odds on the relevance of that target. Many researchers, while convinced the planet is warming, say two degrees is an arbitrary threshold based on tenuous research, and therefore an impractical spur to policy action. And for President Barack Obama, the two-week global climate conference in Paris will mark the height of a yearslong quest to curb greenhouse-gas emissions, one that has been far from smooth. While an international deal appears within reach, the president faces stiff opposition in Congress and from more than 20 states.
The Secret Behind U.S. Olympic Success
As the world championships in Summer Olympic sports wind down, the group doing the heavy lifting for the U.S. medal haul might come as a surprise to some. Our sports columnist Matthew Futterman looks at why women have become a force for the Olympic team in ways their male teammates may never match again. He notes that behind their rise is a law that mandates schools to offer equal athletic opportunities to both sexes, a requirement that essentially funnels females into Olympic sports. “I am very bullish on our women’s team,” said U.S.A. Gymnastics President Steve Penny. And check out our breakdown of the medal count for the U.S. team since 1972.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Paris Climate Conference: The Big Picture
That Was Painless
World leaders are descending on Paris for the COP 21 climate conference. What are they trying to accomplish? Why is there tension between countries? WSJ’s Jason Bellini and Gabriele Steinhauser report.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Planned Parenthood Shooting Escalates Abortion Debate

Marco Rubio Straddles Line Between Insider, Outsider
WORLD

Pope Francis Calls for Harmony in Central African Republic

Russians Seeking Winter Retreat Are Stopped Cold
BUSINESS

Online Shopping Tops Stores on Black Friday Weekend

AB InBev Plans to Sell Grolsch, Peroni Brands
MARKETS

OPEC Is Ready to Rumble Over Saudi Output

Trouble in the Checkout Line: Which Way to Pay?
NUMBER OF THE DAY
3.38 million
The number of copies of Adele’s third album “25” that were sold from Nov. 20 through Nov. 26, the first week of sales, according to Billboard. That number marks the first time an artist sold more than 3 million albums in one week and is the highest total for an artist since Nielsen Music started tracking sales in 1991.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I believe that the right policy is to support the refugee program that is in place, that works extremely well, but does not have adequate funding. If you do that, you solve that problem without exposing the American people to a population that could be infiltrated with terrorists who want to destroy us.
Republican presidential candidate Ben Carson on ABC’s “This Week,” speaking about his visit to Syrian refugee camps
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story, what are your thoughts on Dr. Carson’s assertion? 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
Responding to Wednesday’s question about the downed Russian jet, Alexey Zabotkin wrote from Russia, “Turkey’s right to protect the sovereignty of its airspace and the safety of its citizens is unquestionable. But on this occasion this right was evidently abused, as the plane in question did not pose a credible threat to Turkey’s civilians or its military assets. The saddest dimension of this is without doubt the loss of two human lives. The most disturbing, however, is that it took over 24 hours for the Turkish leadership to express condolences...The consequences of this silent posturing for mutual trust and relations between Russia and Turkey will be far-reaching and long-lasting. And as long as NATO and the U.S. maintain their defense of Turkey’s action, the proper multilateral coalition against the IS would be rendered impossible.” From Connecticut, Jan Rogers Kniffen commented that “assuming all the facts are true, that the plane was on a combat mission in Syria, strayed into Turkish airspace, and refused or was unable to respond to requests from the Turks, it is still hard to fathom the decision by the Turks to shoot it down, even if it is true that it ‘painted’ the Turkish fighters. Certainly Turkey did not believe it was under attack by one Russian plane. In similar circumstances the U.S. Air Force would have ‘escorted’ the Russian plane...No matter your view on Putin and Russia (mine is pretty negative) this incident looks like an unneeded and unwelcome escalation of tensions.” Thatcher A. Stone of Virginia commented, “Certainly a NATO sovereign has a right to protect its airspace. Certainly a Russian warplane has a right to operate where it has been invited. Until we see precisely the radar tracks and the degree of the incursion, it will be difficult to judge fairly which side erred.” Maury D. Gaston of Alabama predicted that “years from now, we may look back on the Turkish downing of the Russian jet over the Turkish-Syrian border as the beginning of a broad, multi-national conflict.” And Catalin Bizdadea wrote from Romania that “this incident dealt a blow to the international coalition unity against terrorism. For now.”
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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