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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Super Showdown
The unease within the party about GOP front-runner Donald Trump is growing. Until recent days, the loudest voices in the Republican Party denouncing him still maintained they would back him in the general election if he were the party's nominee. But a steadily rising chorus is now challenging that, even as Mr. Trump is poised to win a string of Super Tuesday contests. Take a look at our rundown on what to watch in each state today. Early voting is likely to boost Mr. Trump and Democratic front-runner Hillary Clinton, whose rival Sen. Bernie Sanders is facing a must-win race in Massachusetts. Meanwhile, the unusual level of nastiness in this election season figures to make the next president’s job of mending the nation all the more difficult, writes our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib.
The Money Funnel
The financial scandal surrounding the Malaysian prime minister has a new, higher price tag. Deposits into personal accounts of Najib Razak totaled more than $1 billion—hundreds of millions more than previously identified—and global investigators believe much of it originated with Malaysian state investment fund 1MDB, people familiar with the matter say. The investigators believe the money moved through a complex web of transactions in several countries and with the help of two former officials of Abu Dhabi. One entity the investigators believe was a crucial conduit: a firm with a name almost identical to that of a state-owned Abu Dhabi company called Aabar Investments PJS. Investigators believe money flowed from 1MDB to the similarly named firm, which was registered in the British Virgin Islands, and then made its way circuitously from there to Mr. Najib’s account.
Big Apple
A federal judge in New York sided yesterday with Apple against the Justice Department, about whether the company can be forced to help investigators extract data from a locked phone—a ruling that could affect a similar, much-watched case involving a phone that was used by a suspected terrorist the San Bernardino shootings in California. The battle being waged between Washington and Silicon Valley over privacy, security and technology continues today as the head of the FBI and Apple’s top lawyer are due to testify before Congress. Yesterday’s decision, rejecting the Justice Department’s argument that Apple must help investigators bypass the passcode-protection system on an iPhone seized in a drug investigation, is the first of its kind, but it is certain to be reviewed by appeals court judges, and both sides are preparing for the issue to eventually reach the Supreme Court.
Herbal Remedy
As millions of Americans consume over-the-counter herbal and botanical supplements, there is increasing evidence that these products can interfere with a wide range of prescription medications used to treat everything from cancer to depression to high blood pressure. Supplements such as St. John’s Wort, lavender and garlic can cause drugs to be too strong or too weak. They can also create unexpected side effects. We highlight what you need to know about how your supplements interact with prescription drugs. And in other health news, researchers are working on a blood test to determine whether a respiratory infection is caused by a virus or bacteria and testing an intriguing new weapon for patients battling cancer: rigorous physical exercise.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Saving the Cherokee Language, One Speaker at a Time
That Was Painless
In North Carolina, a group of students hopes to revive their Cherokee native tongue by using a new method developed by Barbara Duncan and John Standingdeer to parse the grammatical structure of the notoriously complex language.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Senate Panel Slams ‘Net Neutrality’ Ruling

Final Batch of Hillary Clinton’s Emails Released
WORLD

Reformists Gain in Iran Vote, Even as Political Picture Turns Murkier

Libya Will Need American Help to Defeat Islamic State, General Says
BUSINESS

Valeant Under Investigation by SEC

U.S. Shale Producers Cut Back Production Amid Global Oil Glut
MARKETS

NYSE Owner Intercontinental Exchange Says It Is Considering Offer for LSE

The Chemist Who Took On HSBC
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$4.65 billion
The amount Argentina agreed in principle to pay its “holdout” hedge fund creditors in an agreement that could free the South American nation to return to the global financial markets for the first time in 15 years.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Can you give me another area where a misdemeanor violation suspends a constitutional right?
Justice Clarence Thomas ended a decadelong silence during Supreme Court oral arguments yesterday, asking several questions in a case about domestic violence and firearm possession.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Republican leaders saying they won't back Mr. Trump if he is the party’s nominee? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on Warren Buffett chiding this year’s presidential candidates for being downbeat about the American economy, Chris Aisenbrey of Florida wrote: “Warren is right, as usual...Candidates are pandering and people are buying. It’s sad to see candidates openly talk about policies that are so far away from the values that made America great.” But Hoagland of Virginia commented: “I think Warren Buffett is right that politicians are unnecessarily running down the economy for their own self-interest. However, he glosses over real issues of many in society, such as the working poor, being left behind. To say that things are rosy for everyone is out of touch.” And Burton Kloster of Virginia opined: “With all due respect to Mr. Buffett, his comments are a thinly veiled disguise as a political endorsement for Hillary Clinton and nothing more.”
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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