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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Trump Towers
It might have been the most rambunctious debate of all. With time running out to snap Donald Trump’s winning streak, Republican rivals Marco Rubio and Ted Cruz turned on the front-runner in last night’s GOP presidential debate with attacks aimed at undercutting his signature claim to be the toughest candidate against illegal immigration. In the first forum aimed directly at a Hispanic audience, Mr. Trump didn’t moderate his tone or walk back his proposal to force Mexico to build a wall to keep out illegal immigrants. The showdown featured some of the harshest and most personal blows against the businessman yet. Still, if his opponents fail to win their home states, the delegate math suggests Mr. Trump may be impossible to stop in the race to collect the 1,237 delegates required to clinch the GOP nomination.
Silicon Solidarity
The biggest names in technology rallied behind Apple yesterday as the company fired a legal salvo in its battle with the government over a court order that it help investigators unlock a terrorist’s phone. In a court filing in the case, which has the potential to reach the Supreme Court, Apple argued that the order was “unprecedented,” with “no support in the law.” The company’s motion came hours after FBI Director James Comey denied he was trying to set a precedent with the legal move against Apple, but conceded that could be the result. Apple has already admitted it can build software to unlock the phone, but CEO Tim Cook defended his company’s decision to resist the FBI’s demand.
Europe’s Energy Lifeline
Russia’s grip on the European energy market may soon loosen. Moscow has for years used its giant energy reserves as a strategic tool to influence former satellite countries that now see a chance to break away. Many in Europe see expected exports of liquefied natural gas from the U.S. as part of a broader effort to challenge Russian domination of energy supplies and prices. The shale boom has reshaped the world energy market over the past decade, and the beginning of gas exports represents a big moment in this new world. But the U.S. faces a crowded market where a global glut is projected to keep prices low. Meanwhile, Berkshire Hathaway’s annual results tomorrow will give investors a closer look at how Warren Buffett is coping with cheaper oil.
And the Oscar Goes to…
Under fire for a diversity issue and facing low viewership, the Academy Awards have had a tarnishing year. We suggest improvements to Hollywood’s biggest night ahead of Sunday’s ceremony, including cutting some awards and letting host Chris Rock have his say. This year’s big question is whether the best picture award will go to the most impressive movie or the most important one: many in the industry agree it has come down to “The Revenant” vs. “Spotlight.” We went behind the scenes with this year’s nominees for costume design and came up with some award categories of our own. Check out WSJ movie critic Joe Morgenstern’s predictions and cast your own votes here.
Take Two
That Was Painless
A computer-support specialist bearing a resemblance to Leonardo DiCaprio has become a Russian Web sensation and unlikely reality star.

Shootings in Kansas Leave Four Dead, Sheriff Says

Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval Removes Himself From Supreme Court Consideration

U.N. Moves Toward New Sanctions on North Korea

Iran Elections Seen as Referendum on Benefits of Nuclear Deal

Foxconn Holds Off on Deal to Buy Sharp

Weak Holidays Force Retailers to Shrink, Rethink Web

Market Turmoil Eases, but Investors Remain Wary

Death of the Insurance Salesman at MetLife
$2 billion
The value of bonds backing the buyout of software firm Solera Holdings that Goldman Sachs is struggling to sell, another sign of cracks in the market for the low-rated debt that has been a key driver of the takeover boom.
Greece wouldn’t be the worst place to have a humanitarian crisis for a few months.
An EU official on a so-called Plan B to cut off the migrant trail in Greece, an idea some senior European officials are now embracing.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Apple’s response to the FBI’s court order that it help unlock a terrorist’s phone? 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 the Obama administration vetting Republican Gov. Brian Sandoval for the Supreme Court, Roger Crain of Maryland wrote: “By considering Gov. Sandoval for the court, President Obama looks like he’s putting the Constitution above politics. Actually, he’s using the Constitution for political gain.” Tom Lindemann of California weighed in: “Vetting is not nominating. More than likely another Obama smokescreen.” While Sean Mathis of Connecticut added: “Obama as president has the duty to nominate. The Senate has no time frame on their duty to advise and consent.” And John Skowronek of Nevada predicted today’s news: “I hope Gov. Sandoval sees through the politics and respectfully declines.”
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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