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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Brussels Under Attack
Developing on WSJ.com: Several explosions rocked Brussels on Tuesday morning, hitting the international airport and a metro station near the European Union, killing at least 13 people and injuring many more. A U.S. official said the explosions appeared to be a terrorist attack. They come days after the arrest of Salah Abdeslam, one of the alleged Paris attackers, who was captured on Friday after a four-month manhunt. The first two explosions hit the city’s main airport outside a security check. After 9 a.m. local time another explosion hit Maelbeek metro station, near the heart of the European quarter in Brussels. Belgian officials immediately raised the terror alert across the country. Follow our live coverage here.
Apple Shortcut
The Justice Department said yesterday that it might be able to unlock the iPhone belonging to a shooter in the San Bernardino terror attacks without assistance from Apple. In a filing with the U.S. District Court in Riverside, Calif., the government said an “outside party” demonstrated to the FBI a possible method for unlocking the phone, but the government must still test the procedure. A federal magistrate judge then postponed a highly anticipated hearing set for today over the Justice Department’s request for Apple to help unlock the iPhone. Only hours earlier, Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook kicked off an event to unveil new products by saying the company won’t relent on its stance to keep data on customers’ iPhones secure. Even if Apple’s assistance in this case is deemed unnecessary, the Justice Department and Apple likely will clash again in the future.
Delegate Hunt
Sen. Ted Cruz’s campaign has been operating an under-the-radar effort to prepare for a contested Republican convention this summer. The goal is to ensure that enough delegates are Cruz supporters and will dominate a contested convention if Donald Trump doesn’t win on the first ballot, which would free most delegates from voting on later ballots for the candidate who won their state’s primary or caucus. The campaigns are navigating precinct, county, district and state meetings in which Republicans now are determining which people will get delegate slots at the national convention. Meanwhile, a Trump nomination, our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib writes, would change not only who leads the GOP, but also what it means to be a Republican. And in other campaign news, all three Republican candidates and Hillary Clinton yesterday assured one of the largest pro-Israel groups in the U.S. of their support. And voters go to the polls today in several western states including Arizona, where Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton seem to have commanding leads, and Utah.
Awkward Embrace
President Barack Obama and Cuban President Raúl Castro jousted over human rights and political freedoms yesterday during the first visit of a U.S. president to the island since well before its Communist revolution almost six decades ago. In an unpredictably revealing joint news conference, the two presidents underscored how far the two longtime adversaries have come in restoring relations while also laying bare the remaining obstacles to deepening ties. Mr. Obama criticized Cuba’s record on democracy and human rights while Mr. Castro called on the U.S. to lift the economic embargo on Cuba and “to return the territory illegally occupied by Guantanamo Naval Base.” Meanwhile, some entrepreneurs and consultants say that hopes that a flood of investment will extend prosperity to those living in Cuba may founder on the island’s hard realities.
The Thing With Feathers
Hope springs eternal. Or does it? Research shows that the emotion Emily Dickinson wrote about is a crucial element of our physical and mental well-being. People who have a higher level of hope have healthier habits. Key to fostering the emotion is agency: the hopeful don’t just have a goal or wish, they have a strategy to achieve it and the motivation to implement their plan. Those who have all four of the components of hope—attachment, mastery, survival and spirituality—are more resilient. And when people lose hope, it is because they are focusing on obstacles. Yet psychologists have found they can teach people to gain or restore hope, using methods you can practice on your own. “You can’t control that you have a hopeless feeling,” says one neuroscientist. “But you can control your response to it.”
TODAY'S VIDEO
Going Smaller
That Was Painless
Apple unveiled a new iPhone and iPad at its Cupertino, Calif., headquarters yesterday. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler discovers that everything old is new again.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Fannie, Freddie to Cut Mortgage Balances for Thousands of Homeowners

Prison Guards Are Hard to Capture as Jobless Rates Fall
WORLD

Marine’s Death in Iraq Points to Deeper U.S. Involvement

Ugandan Forest Holds Clues to Zika’s Spread
BUSINESS

Valeant Starts CEO Search, Alleges Improper Financial Conduct

Former Intel CEO Andy Grove Dies at 79
MARKETS

Wall Street’s Former Top Woman Tells Her Side of Lehman’s Collapse

Goldman-1MDB Probe Zeroes In on Bond Deals
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$13.6 billion
The value of a sweetened merger bid from Marriott International for Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide. Starwood said it has agreed to the deal, which trumps last week’s boosted bid from a group led by China’s Anbang Insurance Group.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Many people judge me for what I’ve done and my children ask me why I don’t take Communion. It’s sad.
Maja Szwedzinska, a 41-year-old living outside Warsaw, can’t receive the sacrament of Communion because, although she obtained an annulment of her marriage, she is living with a divorced man. Catholic leaders, who are split over letting the divorced and remarried receive the sacrament of Communion, are awaiting Pope Francis’ word on the issue.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Obama’s trip to Cuba? 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 the possibility of a contested convention for the GOP nomination, John Hawkins of Connecticut said: “If it is the intent of the Washington insider power base to destroy the Republican Party then they should go forward with their contested convention, because that is exactly what will happen.” David Schools of South Carolina opined: “Personally, I would prefer a different nominee than Donald Trump. But we need to rally in the general election behind the Republican chosen in the primary elections.” David Glazer of New York wrote: “Mr. Trump does not have 50% or more of the Republican primary voters in his camp. No matter how he spins the numbers, there is a significant possibility he will not get the nomination if the convention can coalesce around another candidate.” And Thomas Spak of Connecticut commented: “A contested convention would allow the nomination process to function as it is intended—surface the best GOP candidate to face off against the presumptive Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton.”
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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