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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Primary Colors
A combative tone was set early in last night’s first one-on-one presidential debate this year. The Democratic candidates clashed over who is the true progressive, with Hillary Clinton arguing that Sen. Bernie Sanders has put forward an unrealistic agenda that would ultimately collapse. The debate came five days before the primary in New Hampshire, where our latest poll shows Mr. Sanders with a comfortable 20-point lead. During the debate, Mr. Sanders targeted Mrs. Clinton’s close relationship with Wall Street, a charge that has helped him gain traction with an electorate uneasy with the power of wealthy firms. Meanwhile, Donald Trump is maintaining a substantial lead among Republicans in New Hampshire, but accusations by him of fraud at the Iowa caucuses haven’t sat well with some voters.
Family Affair
Sumner Redstone stepped down as chairman of both Viacom and CBS this week, bringing to a head the battle between his longtime confidant and his daughter—once viewed as his potential replacement. Viacom said yesterday that Mr. Redstone would be succeeded by Chief Executive Philippe Dauman, who has been one of the 92-year-old media mogul’s most trusted advisers for three decades. Though she wasn’t able to keep Mr. Dauman out of the chairman’s position, Shari Redstone could still attempt to counter him with a trust that will take control of Mr. Redstone’s voting stakes in Viacom and CBS, if and when he dies or is incapacitated, by rallying support from other trustees. Meanwhile, the divergent performance of the two companies means Viacom’s new chairman has a lot to prove, writes Heard on the Street’s Miriam Gottfried.
Middle East Maelstrom
Turkish officials are preparing for a new wave of refugees. Tens of thousands of Syrians were fleeing the province of Aleppo yesterday and heading north toward the Turkish border. They are trying to escape a fresh regime offensive after renewed efforts by the international community to end the country’s five-year conflict came to nothing. The latest developments come as Europe is increasingly overwhelmed with the sheer numbers of migrants arriving on its shores as well as rising concerns about would-be terrorists seeking cover among them. Meanwhile, donor nations pledged $10.7 billion in aid to Syrians over the next four years as representatives of more than 60 nations met in London yesterday to address the humanitarian crisis.
Eligible Receivers
The 50th Super Bowl is almost upon us. The Journal’s Matthew Futterman looks at why the two teams in this year’s matchup comprise the most freakishly versatile collection of players ever to suit up for the big game and Jason Gay makes a case for why the Super Bowl should mark a three-day weekend. Advertisers, meanwhile, will be playing for laughs as they trade the serious commercials of last year’s event for lighthearted ones. The players, on the other hand, have more pressing concerns, such as figuring out how to avoid any meme-worthy gaffes. And if the game itself is not enough for you this weekend, we tally up the real-estate deals of football stars including Ndamukong Suh, Asante Samuel, Marcus Mariota and Alex Smith.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Asteroid to Pass Close to Earth Next Month
That Was Painless
An asteroid could get as close to Earth as just 11,000 miles when it passes by on March 5. WSJ’s Monika Auger reports. Photo: NASA.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Concern About Classified Data in Emails Expands

Oil Rout Threatens Vicious Cycle for Economy
WORLD

U.S.-China Split Over North Korea Casts Pall on Ties

Probe of Somali Jet Blast Points to Suicide Bomber
BUSINESS

Martin Shkreli Pleads the Fifth Before Congress

High Salaries Haunt Some Job Hunters
MARKETS

The Hottest Idea in Finance: Capital Controls Are Good

Rate Expectations: Not So Fast, Fed
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$6 billion
The net loss that Toshiba reported for the full fiscal year ending in March, the biggest annual loss in its 140-year-old history as the company wrote down the book value of several units, including energy and infrastructure, while restructuring costs ballooned.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Donald Trump is very rattled right now…He told the entire world he was going to win Iowa, and he didn’t. And his reaction is he got very angry.
Texas Sen. Ted Cruz on the behavior of one of his top Republican presidential rivals.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, who do you think won last night’s Democratic debate? 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 question about Donald Trump’s allegations against Ted Cruz, David W. Drake of Georgia commented: “I would hope this marks the beginning of Donald Trump’s self-destruction. Trump seems to want special treatment and in politics, no one gets that.” Joseph P. Porter of Missouri said, “While I am no fan of Senator Cruz, if misinformation by his staff resulted in Mr. Carson receiving fewer votes, more power to Mr. Cruz!” Martin Soy of California wrote: “Trump is being a sore loser. Period.” But Bob Harris of New Jersey noted: “It takes away Mr. Cruz’s ability to claim the higher ground relative to his opponents and provides Mr. Trump with red meat to put in a series of attack ads.” And Jill Siegers of Michigan said: “Ted Cruz’s actions show him as a Washington insider and not qualified to be President. Seriously to play a dirty trick on Ben Carson! An apology is not enough.”
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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