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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Rate of Change
Amid doubts about the health of the global economy, the U.S. Federal Reserve is once again center stage. Many investors are now rethinking their expectations for the year, converging on a view that the Fed is unlikely to raise rates at its next policy meeting in March and possibly not even for the rest of the year. The shift was evident in a broad decline in the dollar yesterday and in the sharp drop this year in U.S. Treasury yields. The U.S. currency posted its biggest decline in months against the euro and yen yesterday, while also losing ground against other currencies. Meanwhile, global stocks rose this morning following a surge in oil prices as a weaker dollar made the commodity, which is traded in the U.S. currency, cheaper for foreign buyers.
Governors Ball
The winnowing is under way in the GOP presidential race. For John Kasich, Jeb Bush and Chris Christie, the New Hampshire primary is a make-or-break contest. A strong finish by Marco Rubio could render them all also-rans. Now, the bull's-eye on Mr. Rubio’s back is getting bigger as rivals increasingly step up attacks on the Florida senator. Iowa winner Ted Cruz is now certain to advance even if he loses New Hampshire, and Donald Trump, who placed second in Iowa, is leading polls in the Granite State. On the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders have stepped up attacks on each another before they meet for a one-on-one debate today, campaigning aggressively in a state that Mrs. Clinton’s campaign team says she may not be able to win.
Into the Cauldron
A politically divided Libya is struggling against escalating attacks by Islamic State. The Obama administration, concerned for months about the threat posed by the militant group in the country, has—with its European allies—taken a wait-and-see approach. But military leaders increasingly point to the need for stepped-up operations against the extremists. The heightened concerns come as the United Nations suspended Syrian peace talks after days of fruitless efforts to kick-start negotiations. The U.S. State Department said the talks were halted partly because of ongoing Russian airstrikes targeting opposition forces near Aleppo. Meanwhile, an explosion that blew a hole in the side of a commercial flight leaving Mogadishu in Somalia is stoking suspicions that terrorists may have carried out an attack on the jet.
Buddy System
There is a travel deal that lets you bring a partner on your trips free of charge for a year. Southwest’s companion pass lets fliers take a second person on all flights for a year—and it isn’t that hard to qualify for, writes our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney. It takes 100 flights or 110,000 points in a year to earn a pass. “It’s one of those things that is almost too good to be true,” says one customer. In other airline news, we report that Richard Anderson, the chief executive who propelled Delta Air Lines to financial and operational dominance in his nine years at the helm, is retiring in May, and will become executive chairman of the board.
Super Bowl by the Numbers: How Much Americans Eat, Drink
That Was Painless
The Super Bowl is one of the biggest events of the year—not just in sports, but in how much people consume. Here’s how Super Bowl 50 will break down.

New Trouble Knocks Flint as Mortgage Firms Require Proof of Safe Water

Obama Makes First Visit to U.S. Mosque

A Divided Libya Struggles Against Islamic State Attacks

Probe Weighs Possibility of Bomb on Somali Jet

Redstone Resigns as CBS Executive Chairman

Sharp Leaning Toward Foxconn’s $5.5 Billion Takeover Bid

Credit Suisse Pushed to Loss by Restructuring Plan

Investors Shun Bank Stocks
$625.6 million
The amount that Apple was ordered to pay in a patent-infringement suit filed by VirnetX regarding features on iPhones, iPads and other devices.
Based on the fraud committed by Senator Ted Cruz during the Iowa Caucus, either a new election should take place or Cruz results nullified…Ted Cruz didn’t win Iowa, he stole it
Donald Trump on allegations that the Texas senator’s supporters had spread false rumors on the night of the Iowa caucuses that Dr. Ben Carson would be dropping out of the race.
What are your thoughts on the allegations against Mr. Cruz? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
Responding to yesterday’s question on Amazon’s potential move to open physical bookstores, Eric Harrison from Texas commented: “As companies and consumers exit the malls, Amazon shows once again that they march to their own drum and define markets as well as compete in them. Could it be that the brick-and-mortar retail landscape will be rescued by the very online retailers that forever redefined their existence?” Amy Wombwell of Kentucky said, “I love book stores, the best have a small cafe for a coffee or light meal, and a few quiet corners to escape into a new book. While I buy most of my books on Kindle, particularly fiction, I love the feel of a book in my hands. I think physical book stores have value not just to sell book on location but to promote readership in all formats.” And Frank Harshey of Indiana wrote: “You would think, as many books as Amazon sells, that they would have read one or two about learning from mistakes other people have made!”
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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