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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Yahoo Go Your Way and I’ll Go Mine
Big changes may be afoot at Yahoo. The company’s board is planning a series of meetings this week to discuss its options. Directors are likely to consider whether to proceed with a plan to spin off its investment in Alibaba, currently worth more than $30 billion, find a buyer for Yahoo’s gaggle of Web properties, or both, said people familiar with the matter. The news comes after growing concerns about Chief Executive Marissa Mayer’s lack of progress in turning around Yahoo and an exodus of top executives. Investors have been putting pressure on the company’s board to consider her future and alternatives to her turnaround attempt, now in its fourth year. And now that Yahoo’s board is weighing a sale of the company’s core Internet business, any shortlist of potential buyers would feature a perennial candidate, SoftBank Group of Japan.
War Footing
Islamic State fighters are preventing civilians from fleeing the city of Ramadi on pain of death after Iraqi forces warned people to leave ahead of an impending offensive. Defense Secretary Ash Carter said the U.S. is boosting its military campaigns in Iraq and Syria by deploying additional special operations forces and opening a new front against the extremist group. In the U.K., a debate is under way in the House of Commons that is expected to result in Members of Parliament backing a measure to approve U.K. airstrikes in Syria. And we look at how even those who are well-off and whose families are part of the political establishment can be drawn to violent extremism. Meanwhile, the White House rejected the Pentagon’s latest plan for closing the prison at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba as too costly.
Skewing the Figures
Medicare penalties have caused hospital readmission rates for many serious conditions to drop, but that is partly because hospitals label more returning patients as outpatients. The Journal’s analysis of Medicare billing data shows that increases in observation stays—considered outpatient visits under Medicare billing rules—can skew the readmission numbers, letting hospitals avoid penalties even if patients continue to have complications and return for repeat visits. The analysis also shows how differences in the ways that providers bill for their services can burnish the apparent performance of some hospitals based on what is essentially a bookkeeping change, rather than improved care.
Exit Plan
How do you get out one of those awkwardly dull conversations at holiday parties? Our Work and Family columnist Sue Shellenbarger looks at the best strategies for exiting a dull conversation. One option is to have an agenda that you can describe honestly to someone. One expert notes that it is fine to say, “I want to move on because I promised myself I’m going to meet at least 10 new people tonight.” Another pointer is to avoid fostering false good feelings by lying. “It’s a mistake to say, ‘Let’s have coffee,’ when you have no intention of ever seeing the person again,” says one networking consultant. Read Sue’s column for more tips and tricks.
Amp Up Your Christmas Lights the Smart-Home Way
That Was Painless
Holiday hacks let you automate Christmas decorations with smart plugs, color-changing bulbs and Internet-controllable hubs. WSJ’s Geoffrey A. Fowler even powered his Winter Wonderland with #ChristmasSpirit.

Chicago Police Chief Garry McCarthy Ousted Amid Protests Over Shooting of Teen

Some Families Earn Six Figures and Still Need Help With the Rent

Brazil GDP Slips for Third-Consecutive Quarter

Indonesia Tries to Douse Fires That Help Fuel Economy

How Big Food Is Using Natural Flavors to Win Consumer Favor

British Oil-Deals Maven John Browne Returns to the Field

SEC Steps Up Probe of Pre-IPO Share Trading

Morgan Stanley Investors Pushed for Cost Cuts
The increase in U.S. new-car sales in November compared with the same month last year, putting the auto industry on track to challenge the 17.35 million sales peak reached in 2000.
So many other candidates have hit low points and come back. Maybe it’s a rite of passage in the Republican Party.
C. Boyden Gray, who served as White House counsel for President George H.W. Bush, on Jeb Bush’s stagnation in the polls.
What are your thoughts on Jeb Bush’s presidential bid? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
Responding to yesterday’s question about the World Coal Association spokeswoman’s comment, Rick Dawley of North Carolina wrote that “the full article that contains this WCA quote reinforces the fact that it would take a miracle (such as global cooling) for coal to maintain a presence as an energy resource in the U.S. and most of the eurozone. It matters not whether CCS and financial incentives make sense financially—the ship has sailed.” Jim Hoctor of Ohio commented, “Anytime someone makes the statement that we should invest in developing anything, in this case low-emission technology, by providing revenue from some unnamed source, hold onto your wallet. They are looking for a way to make you pay for their R&D or provide dollars for redistribution. Most corporations develop low energy use solutions because it lowers their costs, allows them to be more competitive, and brings dollars to the bottom line. That is the method that should be employed in energy development.” And from Colorado, Jay Davidson said, “It is sad that the coal industry even accepts the basic premise of anthropomorphic climate change and carbon footprint. This is the dark time of the great lie.”
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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