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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Trail of Terror
The capture of accused Paris attacker Salah Abdeslam several hundred yards from his family home in Brussels on Friday has left authorities trying to determine the extent to which Europe’s most wanted man relied on friends and family to stay undetected since the Nov. 13 attacks. Mr. Abdeslam’s arrest led to his admission he was preparing to strike again, officials said. They also said the investigation into the Paris attacks so far suggests that fighters trained in Syria could tap such a network of local sympathizers to prepare new strikes. The combination of experienced jihadists with no prior connection to Belgium and individuals with local knowledge is a key focus of investigators anxious to prevent further attacks and break open Islamic State’s terror network. Belgian officials said the network is much larger than they previously suspected.
The Last Battle
The head of the Republican National Committee began laying the groundwork yesterday for what some Republicans hope is the last chance of stopping Donald Trump—the first contested nominating convention in generations. In multiple television interviews, Reince Priebus, chairman of the RNC, raised the prospect of a protracted convention fight with multiple rounds of voting needed to determine the winner. Mr. Trump has a big lead in convention delegates, but many party elders and strategists, alarmed over his ascent, are redoubling efforts to deny him the nomination. Voters will next weigh in on Tuesday in Arizona and Utah. Mr. Trump, along with other candidates, is slated to address the country’s leading pro-Israel lobby today. Hundreds of people are planning to either boycott his speech, walk out after he is introduced or rebuke him at the conference.
China’s Clouded Skies
China hopes soon to start exporting two new jetliners, part of its goal of securing a bigger place in global aviation. Looming over its plan is the turboprop that was supposed to be a steppingstone into foreign markets, the MA60. Our examination of the MA60, the first Chinese-built airliner with sizable overseas sales, found a pattern of safety problems involving landing-gear malfunctions, braking failures and steering loss. The Civil Aviation Administration of China may not have conveyed certain MA60 safety information to some importing countries despite bilateral agreements requiring it do so. China has soared into markets from steel to smartphones, often selling low-cost products in poorer nations before moving upmarket, but its aviation ambitions are having trouble following that path, showing the limits of China’s state-sponsored approach to a global market that presents high technological and regulatory hurdles.
Need for Speed
If you think your home Wi-Fi is annoying now—flaky, slow, riddled with dead zones—just wait until you have even more devices to connect, writes our technology columnist Christopher Mims. Several competitors are working to solve this “home-spectrum crunch.” Eero offers a multi-node “mesh networking” solution with wireless routers placed throughout the home. Plume, announcing itself today, has created what it calls “adaptive Wi-Fi,” but doesn’t plan to unveil its product or partners until the third quarter of this year. Essentially, Plume and most of its rivals aim to take the technology behind expensive, enterprise-grade Wi-Fi systems for offices and make it cheap enough to use in your home. In other words, the future of Wi-Fi in your home looks a lot like the present of Wi-Fi in your office.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Welcome to Havana
That Was Painless
President Barack Obama arrived in Cuba with his family yesterday, in a visit heavy in symbolism and defined by high expectations for a new era of U.S.-Cuban relations.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Frugal Motorists Test Private Toll Roads

Republicans, Democrats Hold Firm in Standoff Over Obama’s Supreme Court Nominee
WORLD

Calls Grow for Brazilian President’s Ouster

Stakes Are High for Germany’s Angela Merkel in Success of New Migrant Deal
BUSINESS

Airlines Pull Back on Hedging Fuel Costs

Sherwin-Williams to Buy Valspar for $9.3 Billion
MARKETS

Low Rates Are Tormenting Insurers—and Their Customers

When Donald Trump Needs a Loan, He Chooses Deutsche Bank
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$1 billion
The amount of debt banks were left with on their books over the past 12 months after some takeovers. Banks are increasingly turning down companies seeking financing to pay for debt-laden mergers after the recent market rout left them saddled with debt from earlier deals.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
You talk to them all the time and call them ‘Ghostbuster’ and you go, ‘Wait, what’s your real name?
Stephanie O’Brien on the trail names hikers use as they make the 2,189-mile trek from Georgia to Maine on the Appalachian trail. A record number of hikers is expected to attempt the journey this spring.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the possibility of a contested convention for the GOP nomination? 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 Friday’s question on SeaWorld saying it would stop breeding killer whales, Cheryl Gregory of Florida wrote: “It’s about time! Exploiting animals for human entertainment is unconscionable and the people are speaking by staying away from the parks and dumping their stock.” Mary Ann Mikulski of New York said: “I agree with SeaWorld’s recent position on not breeding and not releasing their killer whales...Perhaps when we finally treat nonhumans right we can begin to treat other humans right as well.” But Tim Hicks of Michigan commented: “Society has exploited animals for purposes of labor, companionship, food, and entertainment for thousands of years. SeaWorld should have worked to improve conditions and continued to entertain and educate the many people who enjoyed their shows. Will returning dogs and goldfish to the wild be next?” And Drew Kelley of California predicted: “SeaWorld’s reversal on the orca question will do it no favors. They will not get back all that lost attendance.”
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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