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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
I Spy
Despite a pledge two years ago to curtail eavesdropping on friendly heads of state, the White House continued to keep close watch on Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Our exclusive account reveals for the first time the extent of American spying on Mr. Netanyahu as the aims of the two countries diverged over a nuclear deal with Iran. NSA eavesdropping on Israeli leaders also swept up the contents of private conversations they had with U.S. lawmakers, raising fears that—in an “Oh-s— moment,” in the colorful words of one official—the executive branch would be accused of spying on Congress. Intelligence reports revealed to the White House how the Israeli prime minister and his advisers leaked details of U.S.-Iran negotiations to undermine the talks, and asked undecided lawmakers what it would take to win their votes against a deal in a campaign on Capitol Hill.
Foiled Plot
Belgian authorities said they arrested two people on terrorism charges and broke up a plan for attacks during the holiday period, underlining fears of further mayhem in a Europe still unsettled over Islamic State’s deadly attacks in Paris last month. Police seized Islamic State propaganda and military-style clothing but no explosives or arms in a series of raids on Sunday and Monday. Among the intended targets for attack, according to a person briefed on the investigations, was the Belgian capital’s central square, where New Year’s Eve celebrations are scheduled to take place. However, authorities said that they didn’t have information about a specific date for the attacks. Meanwhile, an associate of the ringleader of the Paris terror attacks was killed in a U.S. airstrike in Syria, the Pentagon said yesterday.
Pension Clash
A $1 trillion U.S. pension gap is dividing two longtime allies: Democrats and unions. Left-leaning politicians in a number of states are increasingly supporting more aggressive revamps of retirement benefits despite opposition from labor officials. The latest clash is unfolding in Pennsylvania, which has $50 billion in unfunded pension obligations. We report that since 2009, 25 out of 34 states that had Democratic governors in office have rolled back retirement benefits for public workers. Pension-cutting Democrats can come to be seen as the lesser of two evils for union officials, while Republicans often pursue more drastic steps such as ditching traditional pensions altogether. Still, public-sector unions have countered by filing lawsuits to block cuts and spending big to support alternative political candidates.
The Future Is Near
Are you ready for a drone that follows you around like paparazzi? Our personal technology columnists Geoffrey A. Fowler and Joanna Stern map out how to prepare for the gadgets and tech breakthroughs that will change your life in the new year, from wiser messaging apps to voice-operated everything. Chinese smartphones are poised to make a big splash in the U.S., while new smartwatches will begin to show their independence with built-in wireless. Meanwhile, we may finally stop plugging all our gadgets into the wall: keep an eye out for more wireless charging stations in airports and coffee shops. And expect to hear credible ideas about how everyday objects—from garage doors to air vents—can be connected to the Internet of things to help run your house.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Lucky Dogs
That Was Painless
Billed as Africa’s first five-star accommodation for canines, this Cape Town dog hotel features rooms with names such as Jurassic Bark and the Dogald Trump suite.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Officials Seek Clampdown on Elder Fraud

GOP Race Shows Sharp Divisions on Foreign Affairs
WORLD

Southeast Asia Launches Huge Trade Bloc

Brazil Ex-President Lula da Silva Faces Probes and Growing Public Rancor
BUSINESS

Airlines Challenge Low-Cost Foes on Fares

Lego Builds Stronger Ties to Girls
MARKETS

The Market’s Latest Comeback Story: Biotech Stocks

Fannie and Freddie Give Birth to New Mortgage Bond
NUMBER OF THE DAY
1,700
The number of jobs DuPont plans to cut in its home state of Delaware in early 2016 as the agriculture-and-chemical giant pursues $700 million in cost savings ahead of its planned merger with Dow Chemical.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Here is the problem with no IPO…Palantir has a lot of investment funds with limited lives.
Robert Ackerman, a venture-capital investor with $30 million in Palantir shares, on the data-mining company showing no interest in going public. Employees and even co-founders are trying to cash in anyway.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the NSA surveillance of Israeli leaders during the U.S.-Iran negotiations? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question about new penalties for insurers that fail to correct their doctor directories, Deborah Newman of New York wrote: “I welcome these penalties and think they are 100% appropriate…There has been no incentive for the insurance companies to devote resources to maintaining this database, so maybe the possibility of a significant fine will help remedy the problem.” Michael Lane of Florida weighed in: “A penalty is a typical government response that helps no one but the government. Insurers pay penalties and pass the cost on in rates. Insurance is a contract with the insured to pay the bill. Why not just require the insurer to pay the bill for any doctor in their directory? The patient gets what he expected as advertised.” And Phil Conkling of New York shared: “Shopping for health exchange coverage for myself and Medicare Advantage coverage for my parents, I’ve learned that neither insurers nor providers can be trusted to provide accurate panel information for future years at enrollment time.” Bashar Dabbas of California asked: “I wonder where the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services would ‘invest’ the proceeds from such fines…in enhanced patient care and provider reimbursement, or added bureaucracy?”
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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