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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Miami Heat
Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders met in the eighth Democratic Presidential debate in Miami last night, with both candidates emphasizing immigration and taking shots at GOP front-runner Donald Trump in a face-off aimed at a Latino audience. The two also sparred over health care, college tuition and Wall Street. We report that Democrats are settling in for a long and costly fight to nomination as Mr. Sanders looks to translate momentum from his upset win in Michigan to victories in primaries in neighboring industrial states Ohio and Illinois next week. But observers say Mrs. Clinton has the overwhelming advantage with her delegate count, noting President Barack Obama was in a similar position at this point in the 2008 race. Mr. Sanders’ advisers, however, still think he could close the gap.
The Wages of Sin
Large banks were forced to pay large sums for their role in the financial crisis in well-publicized settlements with state and federal government agencies. But as our story finds, it isn’t clear how the bulk of the roughly $110 billion in penalties related to the housing crisis levied since 2010 is being spent. Much of it ended up with the government—the Treasury Department received about $50 billion directly and indirectly. Some of the money went toward helping homeowners modify mortgages and on loans to low-income borrowers, while in New York part of the funds were used to improve infrastructure and overhaul the state fair. For some homeowners who are paying more than they can afford each month on a mortgage worth more than the home, the settlement money hasn’t been enough. One person asks: “How can I still be in this situation with everything that supposedly happened to correct the situation?”
Perking Up
Silicon Valley ‘s talent wars are entering a new phase as falling stock prices have forced companies to get creative in how they retain employees. Our story finds that Twitter has been offering sweetened pay packages in the form of cash bonuses and additional restricted stock to staff members across its ranks, with the equity grants aimed at making up the value of awards tied to shares that have dropped 60% in the past year. Others, including LinkedIn and VMware, have taken a similar approach as their respective stocks have tanked. Not everyone is feeling the crunch, however. Shared-office-space company WeWork notched up a $16 billion valuation after a recent funding round led by Chinese investors, making it one of the most valuable startups in the world. Meanwhile, Amazon.com advanced its plans to reduce shipping costs and its reliance on traditional delivery services with a deal that includes a multiyear lease for up to 20 Boeing aircraft, which the retail giant is hoping will help it develop its Prime membership service.
A Walk for the Border
For years U.S. travelers in Southern California have used their proximity to the Mexican border to take advantage of cheap fares from Tijuana. As our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney finds, fliers can now start such journeys with a walk across a 390-foot long bridge. The Cross Border Xpress is a collaborative feat between private investors and the U.S. customs and Border Protection, which has been using private funding to improve efficiency amid a surge of international travel, with efforts toward improving security screenings and customs checks. Airlines say they are already seeing the benefits from the bridge, which opened in December, and have set up perks that include a premium lounge and exclusive parking for elite customers. Some kinks remain, though, and parking in general has been a source of customer complaints. But bridge officials say they are working through growing pains and have big plans for development.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Burger King’s Greatest Hits ... and Misses
That Was Painless
After years of management, menu and marketing changes, Burger King has finally figured out what it wants to be: a fast-food chain. Here is a look at its hits and misses through the years.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Jury Finds U.S. Veteran Guilty of Supporting Islamic State

Fired Missouri Professor Appeals to Get Job Back
WORLD

Charges Filed Against Brazil Ex-President Lula da Silva

Poland’s Constitutional Crisis Deepens
BUSINESS

United CEO Munoz to Draw on His Past as He Fights for Control

VW’s U.S. Chief Exits in Wake of Emissions Cheating Scandal
MARKETS

ECB Faces Difficult Balancing Act to Revive Eurozone Inflation

Sharp Swings Intensify Worries About Vulnerability in Bond Markets
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$2.9 million
How much less on average U.S. CEOs that report to a board run by an independent chairman are paid annually compared with those who do not.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
In some ways, the Republican Party is becoming like the traditional Democratic Party
Tony Fratto, a former official in the George W. Bush administration, on the growing opposition to free trade within the GOP.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to the second item, how do you think the government should disclose where money collected from banks for their role in the financial crisis is spent? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Yogita Patel
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the Obama administration’s proposed test program to lower reimbursements for drugs administered by some Medicare doctors, Roger Crain of Maryland wrote: “Lowering Medicare drug reimbursements is simply wrong. Medicare (and Social Security) are not “entitlements” under the new definition of that word, meaning welfare; they are entitlements under the old definition, meaning that retirees are entitled to them because they bought and paid for them over a lifetime of withholding.” Jake Freivald of New Jersey commented: “Despite what those paranoid conservatives say, Obamacare isn’t bringing rationing—just reimbursement-based programs that incentivize doctors to choose lower-cost medications.” And Paul Rein of Virginia shared: “Physicians have become an easy target for our society to blame for the outrageous prices of pharmaceuticals. I have been practicing medicine for 40 years...We prescribe the medication that works best for the patient, plain and simple. It is the greed of the pharmaceutical industry that has caused the prices to be out of control.”
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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