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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Switzerland, where I’m heading into the Alps for the World Economic Forum’s annual meeting, which starts tomorrow. I will be publishing an additional 10-Point newsletter dedicated to Davos doings on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Given the febrile state of global markets, it promises to be a lively week.
Red Dawn
As investors contend with the worst start to a year on record for stocks, Wall Street is trying to work out how rapidly China’s growth is weakening and what the ripples from that country’s troubles mean for the U.S. economy and central-bank policy. China released data showing economic growth slowed to 6.9% last year, its weakest pace in a quarter-century. Few analysts these days place much faith in these official numbers, which always turn out remarkably close to the “forecasts.” (Ever hear of a China GDP “miss”?) But there’s still general consensus that growth is continuing albeit at a relatively tepid pace. These concerns have combined with worries over plunging oil and commodity prices, and the IMF once again cut its global outlook for the world economy. Meanwhile, China shares turned higher earlier today as investors weighed the likelihood of further stimulus from Beijing and global stocks also rallied.
The Fire on the Right
Conservative activists coalescing around Sen. Ted Cruz are getting increasingly frustrated by the continued support for Donald Trump. They have long experience in combating centrist Republicans, but face a new challenge in Mr. Trump’s unexpectedly enduring outsider candidacy, which defies easy left-right conventions. Mr. Cruz’s appeal among religious voters hasn’t led to an organized effort among leading political evangelicals to try to stop Mr. Trump, who spoke yesterday at Liberty University, an evangelical Christian school in Lynchburg, Va. Our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib writes that we are in a time of complicated questions in search of simple answers, a dynamic that favors Mr. Trump. Meanwhile, the Republican race may be generating more interest than the Democratic contest, but much of it skews negative, a WSJ/NBC poll finds.
No Easy Fix
Millions of personal computer routers are vulnerable to hackers because software used in them hasn’t been updated. The problem highlights an enduring flaw in computer security: Fixing bugs once they have been released is difficult. To shed light on the problem, we commissioned a security researcher to test 20 popular Internet routers. Check to see if your home Wi-Fi device is vulnerable. Home routers are an easy target because manufacturers compete largely on price and customers may not be aware of available updates. Once in control of a router, hackers can access almost anything a user sends over the Internet. Our columnist Christopher Mims writes that the critical weakness in all computer systems is the humans who use them.
Doctors Divided
While the Affordable Care Act requires insurers to cover annual physicals free of charge, experts in the medical community are divided over the benefits of getting a yearly checkup. Some say that regular physicals don’t reduce rates of illness or mortality and could be harmful when false positives result in additional, unnecessary testing. Others note that a yearly checkup is an important part of building a physician-patient relationship and can lead to unexpected diagnoses. And in other health news, we report on neurofeedback, a new treatment for psychiatric disorders such as depression and anxiety that uses real-time scans to show patients how their brains go awry—and how to fix the dysfunction.
Minivan Makeover
That Was Painless
The minivan may be poised for a comeback. Chrysler’s new Pacifica, unveiled at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, aims to shake the stodgy reputation that has long dogged the “mom mobile.”

Illinois Budget Deadlock Hits College Enrollments

Oil Slump Hits Houston Home Market

Iraqi Security Forces Search for Missing Americans

Business Leaders Move to Strengthen Vatican Ties

Outsider Kasper Rorsted Is Tapped to Lead Adidas

Unilever Resignation Reignites Spinoff Talk

Barclays’s New CEO Beats a Retreat in Africa

A Hint of Trouble in European Debt
$16 billion
Puerto Rico’s latest estimate of its debt-payment gap, the money it needs to cover debt payments over the next five years. The commonwealth is running out of money faster than expected, leaving a larger hole in the amount needed to operate and pay investors.
There’s zero political space in this town for Iran.
Aaron David Miller, a former senior State Department official, on Washington-Tehran diplomacy. Despite the completion this weekend of a nuclear deal and a corresponding prisoner swap, election-year politics in both countries make prospects for additional cooperation deeply uncertain.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on computer routers being vulnerable to hackers? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to Friday’s question on who won Thursday’s GOP debate, Daniel Souza of Connecticut wrote: “Given the poll numbers, the only match-up that really mattered was between Trump and Cruz...Of the two, Trump won hands down by not only doubling down on his already test-marketed positions such as those on security and guns, but by enlarging, even exaggerating, the cloud of uncertainty (a question mark as he calls it) over Cruz as to his eligibility to be a candidate.” But Donna Shaw of Washington weighed in: “Cruz won the debate, whether New Yorkers admit it or not.” Wayne Brennan of Kentucky commented: “The winner was Barack Obama. Contrasting the maturity and wisdom of his State of the Union message on Tuesday night with the puerile rants of the GOP candidates on Thursday night no doubt left many Americans with the desire to suspend the 22nd Amendment and re-elect him.” But Steve Chanecka of California disagreed, saying: “The Republican debate had substance, humor and meaningful exchanges almost all night. Three emerged--Trump, Cruz and Rubio. Trump showed skill, guile and substance lacking in previous debates. Cruz and Rubio are well-versed in the nation’s issues and facile in explaining their positions. The other four were also good and in a normal cycle would be worthy candidates in their own right.”
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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