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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Coming Up Trumps
Donald Trump’s proposal to ban Muslims from entering the U.S. is opposed by a majority of Americans, but four in 10 Republican primary voters support the idea, a new Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll finds. Those views among GOP voters have helped Mr. Trump weather yet another political storm, despite widespread criticism, including from most of his presidential rivals. The Republican establishment in his home state of New York has proposed ejecting him from the party, while a Dubai-based retailer suspended the sale of Trump-branded home décor products, the first disruption to his business interests in the Middle East after he called for the ban.
You’d Better Watch Out
Santa Claus may need to pick up some slack this season. UPS has been slammed with unexpectedly high volumes, extra pickups and not enough staff and equipment to handle all of the packages in some locations, according to people familiar with the matter. The disruptions could spell trouble for the holiday season. Both UPS and FedEx are trying to avoid a repeat of 2013, when their systems were so overloaded at the last minute that they couldn’t deliver everything on time. And if you still need gift ideas, we’ve searched the globe for 50—from fancy Japanese snacks to sari blankets from India.
No Avenue of Escape
Desperate times call for desperate measures. A firm run by legendary vulture investor Martin Whitman is making a rare and jarring move that highlights the severity of the downturn in the high-yield-debt market. Third Avenue Focused Credit Fund is blocking investors from withdrawing their money as it seeks to liquidate. The decision could have significant repercussions for both the company and the mutual-fund industry, which for decades has thrived by promising to allow investors to take a long-term view of the markets while retaining the right to cash out shares at any time. The firm took the unprecedented step because it needed to act quickly to preserve its remaining assets, said Third Avenue Chief Executive David Barse.
A Peek into the Future
Technology is changing everything we do. From the end of auto ownership to America’s changing battlefields to a revolution in fast food to a vision of money’s digital future, a special Wall Street Journal magazine asks a team of experts and reporters to tell us what lies ahead. Meanwhile, the pace of technological advancement is giving way to new consumer preferences, such as a passion for huge, modern homes. Buyers seeking good locations are spending upward of $10 million for a house—only to raze it to the ground. There, they can build a brand new home with cutting-edge technology.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Obama Signs Education Bill Replacing No Child Left Behind
That Was Painless
President Barack Obama signed the Every Student Succeeds Act on Thursday, which returns powers over improving poor-performing schools to the states and curbs the authority of the secretary of education. Photo: AP
TOP STORIES
U.S.

U.S. Is Bracing for Influx of Migrants

FBI Searches San Bernardino Lake as Shooting Probe Continues
WORLD

European Union Eyes Plan to Beef Up Border Agency Amid Migrant Tensions

Venezuela’s Opposition Vows to Fix Economy First
BUSINESS

DuPont and Dow Talks Put Spotlight on Agricultural Industry

In Belgium, an Encryption Powerhouse Rises
MARKETS

Fosun’s Listed Units Halted Amid Questions About Founder’s Whereabouts

Junkyard Dog: How Oil-Fueled Debt Caught Up With Chesapeake
NUMBER OF THE DAY
9.4%
The decline in import prices in November from a year earlier, the 16th straight month of decline, according to a gauge released Thursday by the U.S. Labor Department.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
If Congress will not act, we in the states will.
Connecticut Gov. Dannel Malloy on his decision to sign an executive order barring people on federal watch lists from buying firearms.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What do you think of legislation blocking gun sales to people on federal watch lists? 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 yesterday’s query about Ted Cruz’s nomination chances, Barbara McCarron of Washington wrote, “If either Senator Cruz or Donald Trump win the nomination, alas it will throw me into the arms of Hillary Clinton where I don’t wish to be, to escape voting for the radical nominee of the Republican Party.” Richard Betz of Indiana commented, “We have had seven years of a rookie U.S. Senator in the White House and look what this has done to our country. We certainly do not need another four or eight years of another rookie U.S. senator trying to repair the damage the current president has wrought. We have excellent candidates available in the form of successful state governors who have the successful political and leadership experience to turn this country around.” And from Iowa, Shawn Meaney wrote, “I remain too optimistic about the better instincts of Americans to believe that Ted Cruz and his divisive and vitriolic messaging will deliver general election success.” But James J. Hyland of Wisconsin said, “Yes, Cruz has as good a chance as anyone. In the 2016 election, the GOP needs to offer the American people a candidate that is a true conservative, providing voters a clear and distinct alternative to Clinton’s true liberal ideology. Mundane conservative candidates, which the GOP has given us in recent presidential elections, are unelectable.”
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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