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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Showdown in Vegas
Republican presidential candidates gathered in Las Vegas for the fifth GOP primary debate last night. The event produced a policy-focused debate that opened divisions—and sparked personal attacks—between the party’s top candidates over how far to go in monitoring Americans’ phone data, whether to deploy more U.S. troops to the Middle East and the merits of regime change. Some of the most intense exchanges featured the increasingly fierce feud between Sens. Marco Rubio and Ted Cruz on national security. But while the GOP presidential field agreed on the imperative of defeating Islamic State, they had more trouble agreeing on whether the most important tool is a plan, or an attitude, writes our Washington Bureau Chief Gerald F. Seib.
End of an Era?
Today’s the day. Probably. The U.S. Federal Reserve’s likely decision to raise short-term borrowing costs will mark the end of an era of near-zero interest rates. It has been a period of extraordinary policy experimentation that has yielded mixed results. Some have prospered and some have struggled in this era of historically low rates. If the central bank raises rates as expected, many central banks in emerging markets won’t be going along for the ride. However, global stocks extended gains this morning ahead of the decision. The Fed will release its policy statement and updated economic projections at 2 p.m. EST, followed by Chairwoman Janet Yellen’s press conference at 2:30 p.m. You can follow our minute-by-minute coverage of the decision at And here are five things to watch out for.
Testing Tehran
The Obama administration is facing increasing pressure as it moves to implement an international nuclear deal with Tehran. Iran violated a United Nations Security Council resolution by testing a new ballistic missile in October and again last month, a panel of experts found. The missile launches raise fears about the intentions of regime hard-liners once the constraints of the economic sanctions are lifted. U.S. officials asked the Security Council yesterday to address the tests. The council, however, adjourned without taking action. The developments came on the same day that diplomats in Vienna unanimously decided to close an investigation into Iran’s past nuclear-weapons programs.
Jedi Night
Consider the hottest seasonal campaign of them all: the official trailer for the intensely-anticipated “Star Wars: The Force Awakens,” which was posted online in October. Despite the emergence of Facebook as a video juggernaut, the force was strong with YouTube. Among the elements that await audiences of the J.J. Abrams-directed film—from nostalgic favorites to potent surprises—are the search for Luke Skywalker, a disaffected Stormtrooper and a new heroine. “Everything you need to know about the movie is precisely where it belongs, in the movie. Just see it. You’ll love it,” writes the Journal’s film critic Joe Morgenstern. Meanwhile, in China, the world’s most populous country, where the film hits theaters in January, the original Star Wars is largely a mystery: few people know Luke from Leia from Lando.
Buying Guide: Windows Laptops for Everyone
That Was Painless
This was the year when Windows—and Windows laptops—finally became great. Joanna Stern picks the best machine for your needs.

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The number of people who were executed in the U.S. in 2015, the fewest since 1991, according to a study by the Death Penalty Information Center.
Based on past circumstances, I could not take the chance...Somebody has sent information that leads us to pause and make sure our children are safe, and our staff is safe.
Los Angeles schools Superintendent Ramon C. Cortines defended his decision to close all campuses, saying it was a necessary precaution following a potential threat against students that turned out not to be credible.
Going back to our main story, tell us who you think won the GOP debate and why. Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On yesterday’s question about doctors and computers, Paul Blanco of South Carolina commented, “I favor my physician’s use of computers because it should give him a better understanding of my past, present and potential future health issues. He should have at his fingertips my medical history, the course taken by my ailments, and medications prescribed in the past, including side effects. This should avoid going over answers to questions that have been made many times in the past...” Bill Weber of California observed, “It all depends on your doctor and his relationship with you vs. his relationship with the computer. I know that I have my doctor’s full attention and he has my latest medical history as he scans my online records for recent test results and notes from other doctors.” Sharron Jamarik wrote from Maryland, “The last time I went to the cardiologist he never one time looked at me. I could have had blood pouring out of my ears and he would not have known. I get the record-keeping burdens but I found another cardiologist who has learned how [to] meet my eyes.” J.D. Kasman also of South Carolina observed that the trend “just furthers the continued dehumanization that has taken place in health care. With plummeting insurance reimbursement rates to doctors thereby limiting patient visit time, financial encouragement for medical network referrals to assess any potential issue, and increasing liability exposure due to tort litigation, the computer has now further transformed the sanctum of the doctors office into a processing center with limited personal one-on-one contact...”
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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