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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Davos, Switzerland, and day three of the World Economic Forum. Please be sure to read my additional 10-Point newsletter dedicated to all things Davos, which you will receive later today.
Just Can’t Get Enough
Will the world ever break its addiction to that central bank drug? Tumbling oil prices, unstable stock markets and slow growth in developing economies are heightening calls yet again for the monetary authorities in the U.S., Europe and Japan to crank up the money-printing machine with low interest rates or even expanded easy-money policies. European Central Bank President Mario Draghi sent a strong signal yesterday that he is prepared to launch additional stimulus in March, a response to persistently low inflation. Markets reacted predictably: The euro fell against the dollar, stocks rose and oil rebounded. But many investors believe this reprieve will be fleeting. Only seven weeks ago Mr. Draghi disappointed markets with a smaller-than-expected stimulus, while central bank officials in the U.K. and U.S. are reluctant to overreact to volatile stock markets because modest economic growth appears to be on track.
The PE Workout
As banks retreat from businesses regulators deem risky, private-equity firms have entered the breach. Led by Stephen Schwarzman, Blackstone, the world’s largest PE firm, has capitalized on freedom from heavy regulation, snapping up assets cast off by some banks and entering businesses others are abandoning. The shift of assets from banks to less-regulated entities has sparked some debate among academics and government overseers about how to manage risks as swaths of the financial sector fall outside regulators’ purview. Partly as a result of a private-equity model that locks up investor cash, capitalizing on turmoil has been a Schwarzman hallmark over Blackstone’s 30 years. And as markets tumble again, Mr. Schwarzman sees fresh opportunity. He said his firm is weighing oil deals as crude makes new lows.
Settlement or Ransom?
A deal that sent $1.7 billion in U.S. funds to Iran, announced alongside the freeing of five Americans from Iranian jails, has emerged as a new flashpoint amid a claim in Tehran that the transaction amounted to a ransom payment. The financial settlement ended a 35-year legal saga that centered on a purchase of U.S. arms by Iran’s last monarch, Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, that were never delivered because of the Iranian revolution in 1979. The White House described the settlement as a victory for taxpayers, arguing that the U.S. was likely to lose in arbitration and could have been held liable for billions more. But the transaction’s timing, coinciding with the prisoner swap and the implementation of the nuclear agreement with Iran, is stirring a debate over whether the funds were essentially a price paid to Iran’s leadership. Republican lawmakers are calling for an inquiry.
Polar Escape
The frozen, otherworldly landscape of Antarctica is the cover subject of the February issue of WSJ. Magazine, out tomorrow. Once a remote and forbidding destination, the coldest continent is now a day trip. For those in search of warmer climes, a trip to the Greek island of Patmos introduces us to architect Katerina Tsigarida, who is restoring homes built there during the 16th to 18th centuries. And a linguistic pilgrimage to Rome is the subject of a new memoir by Pulitizer-Prize winning author Jhumpa Lahiri, who in a frank interview reveals how writing in Italian gave her the courage to look deeply at her own life. Other issue highlights include a profile of contemporary artist Robert Irwin, a day in the life of Silicon Valley entrepreneur Anne Wojcicki and a survey of the evolution of London fashion designers.
Putin’s ‘Probable’ Poison
That Was Painless
Russian President Vladimir Putin “probably approved” the poisoning of former KGB spy Alexander Litvinenko in a London hotel bar, according to an inquiry established by the U.K. government.

New York Attorney General Seeks Reduction of Leona Helmsley Estate Executors’ Fees

Ted Cruz’s Career in Private Practice Complicates His Legal Record

Egypt Moves to Head Off Popular Unrest

For Fighting Jihadists, Chad Has the Go-To Army

Selloff Puts Cloud-Computing Upstarts in Play

Japan Road Tests Self-Driving Cars to Keep Aging Motorists Mobile

Battered Emerging Markets Race to Stem Outflows

Activists Beware: Huge Investors Debut New Long-Term Index
51.26 million
The record number of vehicles recalled in the U.S. in 2015, continuing a historic surge for car companies facing an unprecedented government crackdown on safety lapses.
We’re not tearing the whole place upside down, it is enhancements…and realistic to what this generation wants.
Carlos Hernandez, J.P. Morgan’s head of global banking, on his firm’s new effort to encourage its investment bankers to take their weekends off—as long as there isn’t a live deal in the works.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the U.S. payment of $1.7 billion to Iran? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question on Americans appealing to the government for student loan forgiveness, Jonathan Lieber of Massachusetts wrote: “Unfortunately this is another example of people not taking responsibility for their own actions. Hard to believe that someone going to college could not understand what career they might choose after graduating and what their related compensation might be. It sounds more like they did not do the work up front and now want someone else to bail them out.” Patricia Berg of Washington commented: “I believe there is a point to be made about students being taken for a ride by colleges, especially online, some being unaccredited…Not all kids should go to college and that’s really the point, isn’t it? If you’re not smart enough to go into a degree program that is worth anything, get some training at a vocational or community college and get a skill that can actually pay you a living wage.” And Hoagland of Virginia weighed in: “Nonsense like this is fueling the anger among hard-working taxpayers. Perhaps the federal government shouldn’t be in the student loan business in the first place. Instead they should focus on why colleges and universities have steadily become unaffordable.”
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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