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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Et Tu, Florida?
It is the Ides of March and today at least one more political fate could be sealed. With primaries in several key states, GOP front-runner Donald Trump is hoping to secure an insurmountable lead over his rivals. Early voting in Florida, where Sen. Marco Rubio is trailing, favors Mr. Trump, but polls suggest Ohio Gov. John Kasich maintains a slim lead in his home state. Meanwhile, Sen. Ted Cruz is focusing his attention on Missouri. In the Democratic race, both campaigns predict an easy win for Hillary Clinton in Florida and a tight race in Ohio, where Sen. Bernie Sanders hopes to repeat last week’s victory in neighboring Michigan. Mrs. Clinton and Mr. Trump hold solid leads in North Carolina. Regardless of today’s outcome, the big change of Campaign 2016 thus far is clear, writes our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib: The two big coalitions that have dominated American political life for the past three decades—that of Reagan and Clinton—are splintering.
Syria Surprise
Russian President Vladimir Putin unexpectedly ordered his country’s armed forces to start withdrawing from Syria as peace talks got under way yesterday, saying that their principal mission had been accomplished. The Kremlin said Mr. Putin had ordered the withdrawal of the “main part” of the Russian contingent. Russia’s Ministry of Defense said its warplanes began redeploying from Syria this morning. U.S. officials and Washington said they hadn’t expected Moscow to announce such a move, but said there was evidence that appeared to suggest Moscow hadn’t had plans for a long-term stay. Russia’s intervention has helped Syrian government forces and allied Shiite militias push back rebels in key areas. President Barack Obama spoke by phone with Mr. Putin yesterday and reiterated the U.S. position that only a negotiated solution could end the conflict.
Dealbreak Hotel
Chinese companies’ appetite for overseas acquisitions is getting larger. On Monday, Anbang Insurance Group offered to buy Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide for roughly $13 billion, in an effort to break up the hotelier’s pending sale to Marriott. The deal would represent China’s biggest purchase of a U.S. company and underscore its ferocious international ambitions. The unsolicited, all-cash bid by the once-obscure conglomerate comes just days after Anbang agreed to buy U.S. luxury hotel owner Strategic Hotels & Resorts and less than two years after it struck a deal to purchase the historic Waldorf Astoria in Manhattan for nearly $2 billion. There is no guarantee a Chinese deal for Starwood will materialize or that regulators would bless it, but Marriott shareholders could emerge as winners either way.
Going Mad
Anyone who picks a No. 16 seed to beat a No. 1 seed in the NCAA college basketball tournament is insane. But this is the year you should do it anyway, writes our sports columnist Ben Cohen. The top seeds in the tournament—Kansas, North Carolina, Virginia and Oregon—are as ripe as any this decade to be upset. In the history of the NCAA tournament, there have been 124 games between No. 1 and No. 16 seeds, and the No. 16 seeds are 0-124. The most likely scenario is that they will be 0-128 by the end of the week. But here’s the thing: mathematically, the 16-over-1 upset should have happened by now. Choose your priorities and our Madness Machine will create a tournament bracket for you using a statistical model that simulates each game.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Right Dose
That Was Painless
A drug that brings relief for some patients might cause harmful side effects in others. More genetic tests aim to help predict how people might respond to many common medications.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Hurdles to Multigenerational Living: Kitchens and Visible Second Entrances

Harvard Law Drops Slaveholder’s Crest
WORLD

Mother Teresa to be Canonized a Saint

U.S. Considers Emergency Aid for Peshmerga in Islamic State Fight
BUSINESS

Many Shale Companies Are Unable to Ramp Up Oil Output

Scrap-Metal Sector Is Latest Victim of Commodities Bust
MARKETS

Goldman Sachs Buys Online Retirement Benefits Business

Emerging-Market Currency Rally Is Too Good to Last
NUMBER OF THE DAY
2,500
The number of jobs Avon plans to cut as it moves its corporate headquarters to the U.K., the latest step in a yearslong turnaround of the struggling beauty company.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I am firmly convinced—and this was not put in question today—that we need a European solution, and that this solution needs time.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel stuck to her refusal to close the country’s border to asylum applicants despite unprecedented gains by an anti-immigrant party in state elections over the weekend.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Russia beginning to withdraw from Syria? 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 whether you research how the food you eat is produced, Joseph P. Porter of Missouri wrote: “I always try to research the food that I eat. General rule of thumb: if it used to be alive, I will eat it, as long as it only ate vegetables—unless it’s liver, bugs, or vegetarians (i.e., humans).” David Loesch of Indiana commented: “The modus operandi for our family is ‘you are what you eat and your health depends on it.’” And Slade Howell of North Carolina shared: “Good luck researching the origin of food to be consumed. In most cases it is impossible to find out more than ‘it is organically produced’ or ‘local’. Usually a more detailed description, by design, leaves the consumer even more perplexed due to vagueness of the narrative. Thus, the only sure way to know origin and content of what you eat is to produce it yourself.”
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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Copyright 2016 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   

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