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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Two, Not Four
The latest fire in the financial markets has only just gone out, and the U.S. Federal Reserve is showing no interest in lighting another match. Fed officials dimmed their view of the economy yesterday and left short-term interest rates steady. The policy makers said they expect to raise their benchmark rate just twice this year, down from the four increases they previously predicted. That moves the Fed more into line with the thinking of investors, many of whom doubted the central bank would be able to move as fast as it had forecast. Yesterday’s statement reflects the difficulties facing the policy makers as economies elsewhere slow and the U.S. itself struggles to gain traction. And the Fed’s quick retreat from its earlier positions—it was only in December that it raised rates and forecast more to come—won’t do much to dispel concerns among some critics about its credibility. The central bank hit the right policy note, writes our columnist Greg Ip. But, paradoxically, the pause may have made it easier, not harder, for the Fed to tighten policy later this year.
Supreme Showdown
President Barack Obama has nominated federal appeals court judge Merrick Garland to the Supreme Court, unleashing a showdown with the Republican-controlled Senate over the court’s first vacancy in six years. Lawmakers immediately doubled down on earlier promises not to hold hearings or votes until at least after the November presidential elections. But the nightmare that haunts the GOP is that Hillary Clinton wins the presidency and Republicans lose their majority in the Senate, paving the way for a much more radically liberal justice than Judge Garland, who has served nearly 20 years on the federal bench and is viewed widely as a middle-of-the road judge who has avoided strong ideological opinions. President Bill Clinton nominated him to the appeals court and 30 Republicans supported his confirmation in 1997, including seven still in the Senate. Five other Republicans currently in the Senate opposed his confirmation. See our interactive on how Mr. Obama’s nominee could change the face of the court.
Secrets of Success-ion
The world’s largest hedge fund often tells clients that it is halfway through a “planful transition” of power from its founder. But so far, Ray Dalio’s succession plan at Bridgewater Associates has moved in fits and starts. We report that Mr. Dalio has experimented with power by committee, shuffled through several high-profile executives brought in from the outside and yanked responsibilities away from his presumed heir apparent. The firm is famous for its idiosyncratic culture and Mr. Dalio’s worldview still dominates, though previously he had said that he was adopting a “mentor” role. The Journal interviewed more than two dozen current employees, former employees and other people close to the hedge fund to shed light on whether Bridgewater can pull off the rare feat: remaining as successful without its founder as it has been with him.
Blue Devil Blues
No school inspires loathing quite like Duke University. And the widespread animosity isn’t limited to the NCAA basketball court—where the “Blue Devils” play their first March Madness game today—it seems to spill over to the entire institution. While some of the hatred for Duke is driven by an allegiance to a rival school, other haters take a more macro approach, lumping basketball in with the school’s “Collegiate Gothic” architecture, its Blue Devil mascot, and its famously caustic student fans. For most people, hating Duke is a relatively uncomplicated activity, but for those with high-profile jobs in business or politics, the animosity can turn awkward. One CEO, on his decision to hire a Duke graduate despite his distaste for the school, noted: “I have a fiduciary duty, so I have to bring in the best talent available, even if it’s annoying talent.”
High-End Hooch
That Was Painless
Even moonshine is going upscale with funky flavors and tasting sessions. WSJ staffers tried out some of the unusual offerings.

Ranching at California Seashore Park Comes Under Fire

GOP Primary Voters Conflicted on Immigration, Raising Questions for Trump’s Stance

Former Brazilian President da Silva Joins Rousseff Cabinet as Both Face Crises

Turkey Struggles to Fight War on Two Fronts

FedEx Results Boosted by E-Commerce Growth

German Companies Raise Caution Amid Surge of Migrants

Valeant Loses Its Fan Club

Bill Ackman Sheds Assets as Pershing Portfolio Sinks
The proportion of the remaining delegates Donald Trump needs to win to reach the 1,237 required for the GOP nomination.
We may not have sufficient liquidity to sustain operations and to continue as a going concern…We may need to voluntarily seek protection under chapter 11 of the U.S. bankruptcy code.
Peabody Energy warned in an SEC filing that it could go bankrupt, signaling the end of an era for listed U.S. corporate coal companies, even as their mines continue to fuel a big chunk of the country’s power stations.
Going back to our story above, where do you stand when it comes to Duke? 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 Tuesday’s presidential primary results, Dmitry Astakhov of Germany wrote: “Even after losing Ohio, Donald Trump still looks like the most appealing candidate in the Republican presidential race. Amassing more delegates state after state, his anti-establishment stance is apparently resonating.” Maury D. Gaston of Alabama commented: “Mr. Trump and the so-called establishment need to go off for a weekend and work it out, and he needs to grow up and start behaving presidentially. It’s about the nation, not him.” Linda Snyder of Florida opined: “Marco Rubio inspires us by who he is, how he thinks and what he says. He would make a fine vice president.” And Martin Soy of California weighed in: “The Republican party continues its headlong rush to becoming the party of angry, old, white people, which will lead to an epic defeat in November.”
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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