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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Road to Radicalism
As Americans come to terms with the security implications of last week’s San Bernardino shootings, investigators are still sifting clues to determine whether the suspects received assistance from Islamist extremist groups or acted alone. Thus far, the FBI has uncovered evidence that the couple had been radicalized—and that they planned the deadly shooting. Tashfeen Malik, the wife, studied after college at a conservative Islamic religious school in Multan, Pakistan. The details about the couple and their motive came on a day when lawmakers pushed an array of new antiterror measures, from changing the terror-alert system to tightening visa procedures to tracking social media. Meanwhile, upping the rhetorical and political ante once again Donald Trump called for a temporary ban on all Muslims entering the U.S. His call drew widespread condemnation.
The Bottom of the Barrel
Oil prices fell to their lowest level in seven years yesterday, triggered by forecasts of mild weather that point to tepid U.S. heating demand through the end of the year. The decline extended a rout from last week when OPEC opted to keep its production high. And this morning, Asian markets slipped, sending stocks of energy companies and raw materials producers sharply lower. Many investors are now betting that heavily indebted producers, having weathered months of low commodity prices, are now at greater risk of going out of business.
The Mandate
Winning Sunday’s election may have been the easy part for Venezuela’s opposition coalition. Now leaders must figure out how to fix the world’s worst-performing economy, get along with an authoritarian government that has long seen itself as the sole legitimate representative of the people, and keep the faith with many voters who view them as merely the lesser of two evils. The decisive victory in legislative elections will lead a new congress to try to quickly pass an amnesty law for dozens of political prisoners, opposition leaders said yesterday. And in neighboring Brazil, impeachment proceedings against President Dilma Rousseff were delayed on Monday.
Eye of the Beholder
Is there a biological basis for our response to art? Researchers are trying to find how our brains mix sensory impressions of color, texture and shape with memory, meaning, and emotion into an aesthetic judgment of artworks. While it isn’t likely that brain scanners will solve the mysteries of art any time soon, some insights can be gleaned. Brain-wave recordings, for example, suggest that people usually make a snap judgment of aesthetic appeal, and the most powerfully engaging works of art appear to trigger brain regions that are involved in introspective thought. See our story for more insights.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Supreme Court Lets Stand Local Law Banning Semiautomatic Guns

Can Washington Unite on Fighting Islamic State?
WORLD

In Climate Talks, China’s Slowdown Aids Negotiators

Number of Migrants Coming to Germany Slows in Recent Weeks
BUSINESS

Antitrust Cops Put Brakes on Staples, GE Deals

‘Star Wars’ Carries Its Own Marketing Weight for Disney
MARKETS

Big Keurig Deal: Hedge-Fund Winners and Losers

A Fateful Mistake Haunts Goldman Sachs
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$63 billion
The estimated total value in stock that about 675 companies in China are awaiting government approval to sell in initial public offerings, according to a tally by The Wall Street Journal of securities filings.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
It is obvious to anybody the hatred [among Muslims] is beyond comprehension...Where this hatred comes from and why, we will have to determine. Until we are able to determine and understand this problem and the dangerous threat it poses, our country cannot be the victims of horrendous attacks by people that believe only in jihad, and have no sense of reason or respect for human life.
Donald Trump called on Monday for a “total and complete shutdown” of Muslims entering the U.S., a proposal that taps into voter anxiety about the recent spate of terrorist attacks yet likely runs afoul of religious freedoms enshrined in the Constitution.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on Mr. Trump’s proposal? 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
On yesterday’s question about increasing pressure on social media companies to curb terror recruitment, Angela Pecorino Etheridge of Maryland wrote that “they should block/remove communication that would support radicals’ efforts, because that is one of the strongest tools/resources they have.” From Florida, Jeanne Dean commented that “it is absolutely necessary to work with social media companies to establish guidelines for the posting of violent videos and recruitment to radical Islam.” Jim Outland of Michigan commented, “The terrorists get all of the publicity and coverage they need of their terrorist acts through ‘regular’ media—TV, print, radio, Internet, etc. The media sensationalize terrorist acts and provide nonstop coverage and analysis, increasing tensions and fears and helping recruit more terrorists. Here is a novel thought: Why not go after the actual terrorists?” Rich Irwin of Ohio noted that “effectively blocking such content would require clear guidelines from the media sites and those sites have the means to take down such things promptly.” But he added that “this action would drive them (terrorists) to the ‘deep’ Internet, which is even less regulated than the web most of us know about, and those determined to find such sites would still be able to do so.” And Brian Frentzko, also of Ohio, asked, “Who will be the decider of what to shut down and how will such a decisions be made? We must be careful we don’t create an Orwellian world where speech is reviewed, censored and silenced—the unintended consequences could be catastrophic, despite all the best intentions.”
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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