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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Christmas (Inflation) Mystery
U.S. Federal Reserve officials this week are expected to raise interest rates for the first time in nine years on the expectation that employment and inflation will hit targets reflecting a healthy U.S. economy that has mostly healed from the wounds of the financial crisis. But for years, inflation hasn’t risen as they have predicted. Getting it wrong this time could risk recession, and even if rates go up, any number of factors could force the Fed to reverse course and cut them all over again. The Fed is also facing newly unsettled markets. After junk-bond prices posted their largest drop since 2011 on Friday, investors say they are bracing for another difficult week.
Cruz Missile
Sen. Ted Cruz has surged in the GOP presidential primary contest, emerging as a leading alternative to Donald Trump, according to a new Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll. The Texas senator appears to be benefiting from the sharp decline in support for Ben Carson. After a separate poll showed Mr. Cruz rising to first place among likely Republican caucusgoers in Iowa, he has increasingly come under direct attack from Mr. Trump ahead of a nationally televised debate from Las Vegas on Tuesday night. Meanwhile, Mr. Carson has tried to distance himself from embattled dietary supplement firm Mannatech. A closer review, however, reveals previously undisclosed ties.
Winds of Change
The success of the climate agreement struck by more than 190 countries over the weekend hinges on individual nations making painful choices that could profoundly shape corporate behavior, financial markets and the global economic landscape. An upbeat President Barack Obama on Saturday hailed it an historic deal, but the White House still faces resistance at home as Republicans and some U.S. industries push back against the policies underpinning the accord. But despite lingering worries about the lack of specificity on the real costs to businesses, many global corporate headquarters rushed to publicly embrace the agreement. Scientists also welcomed the pact but many are wary about whether it goes far enough.
Queasy Does It
Startups are taking a bite out of food poisoning. The recent outbreaks of norovirus at Chipotle Mexican Grill are a reminder of the potential hazards in our food. The Journal’s tech columnist Christopher Mims examines new gadgets that help people know what’s in their food. New sensors add additional layers of inspection for suppliers, restaurants and consumers. “The power to scan our environment at a molecular level, with devices no bigger than our smartphones, is coming,” he writes.
Paris Teacher Stabbed
Developing on WSJ.com: A schoolteacher in Paris has been stabbed this morning by a masked man invoking Islamic State, French police said. They said the aggressor declared the stabbing was “just the beginning.” The suspect remains at large, police said, adding that the teacher’s life wasn’t in danger.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Red Baron Returns
That Was Painless
With the release of “The Peanuts Movie,” a new generation of fans is learning to curse Snoopy’s nemesis, the Red Baron. But in World War I, there was a real-life Red Baron—German aviator Manfred von Richthofen. Photo:20thCentFox/Everett Collection
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Tax Break for Home Short Sellers at Risk

Sen. Bob Corker Failed to Properly Disclose Millions of Dollars in Income
WORLD

Russian Ship in Aegean Sea Fires Warning Shots at Turkish Vessel

First Saudi Women Elected in Landmark Municipal Vote
BUSINESS

Yahoo Investors Tighten Screws

Daniel Loeb and Dow Chemical Trade Shots Over CEO Andrew Liveris
MARKETS

Third Avenue CEO David Barse Departs

Behind the Boom in Online Lending: A Tiny Utah Bank
NUMBER OF THE DAY
2,789
The class size of Georgia Institute of Technology’s online computer-science program this semester, compared with 312 in the campus-based version.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Tonight has actually shown that a National Front presence in the second round still mobilizes a majority to get out and vote against it.
Charles Lichfield, France analyst at political-risk consultancy Eurasia, on Sunday’s election results in France. Marine Le Pen’s far-right, anti-immigration party has been deprived of any constituency despite strong showing in a first-round vote last week, after the country’s center-right party took control in most regions in elections over the weekend.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the rise in support for Sen. Cruz? 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 Friday’s question about legislation blocking gun sales to people on federal watch lists, Robert Daugherty of Oklahoma wrote, “While this is an attractive idea aimed at curbing gun violence, it would be blatantly unconstitutional. Since one can be added to a watch list simply because some bureaucrat at the FBI or NSA believes he or she may be dangerous, this policy would cause Americans to be stripped of their second amendment rights without any kind of due process. Watch lists exist for the people that the authorities suspect, but cannot prove, are involved in illegal activity. If this policy were enacted it would no longer be a watch list, but a disarm list.” And Bill Wood of California commented, “Really feel good about adding watch list people to the ban on gun sales. However, the San Bernardino killers had friends and neighbors buy weapons for them so to feel even better we should add friends, family and neighbors to the list. And to feel really, REALLY better add everybody in the area to the watch list. Knee-jerk laws should have an expiration date included.” But Paul Rein of Virginia wrote, “This is a no brainer. Freedom does not mean anarchy, and if one crosses the line to be on a terror watch list, under what logic would we sell them a weapon? To those who say they are mistakenly on the list, they can appeal and be background-checked more specifically. Better to err on the side of safety instead of anarchy. See San Bernardino.”
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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