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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Terror Strikes the Heart of Europe
Tuesday’s deadly attacks in Brussels once again demonstrated the vulnerability of Europeans to Islamist terrorism. Islamic State claimed responsibility for the bombings that killed dozens and wounded many more. The attacks at the city’s airport and on a metro train came just days after a prime suspect in last year’s carnage in Paris was captured. Belgian officials said they were—once again—conducting house searches countrywide in the hunt for one suspect. The attacks intensified scrutiny of a network of Islamist radicals in Brussels who have already been connected with the Paris attacks last fall, raising questions about the ability of the hard-pressed Belgian authorities to manage a crisis in their midst. Expressions of shock and solidarity were accompanied by renewed accusations of weak border security and immigration policies. Read the latest updates here.
The Western Front
The deadly terror attacks in Brussels abruptly refocused the agenda of the U.S. presidential race yesterday, jolting the dwindling group of candidates into a renewed debate over who was best-equipped to protect America. Meanwhile, both Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton won their parties’ primaries in Arizona, but Mrs. Clinton lost to Sen. Bernie Sanders in Utah and Idaho. The former secretary of state kept her commanding lead in the chase for delegates by taking the day’s biggest prize. In the GOP caucus in Utah, Sen. Ted Cruz placed first, with Ohio Gov. John Kasich in second ahead of Mr. Trump. This morning Mr. Cruz made another small advance, winning the endorsement of former Florida Governor Jeb Bush. Even with a victory in Arizona and a big delegate lead over his rivals, Mr. Trump remains some way shy of the 1,237 he needs to clinch the nomination. A new poll, however, found that GOP opinion is cold to the idea of a contested convention.
Valeant Effort
Shareholder activist Bill Ackman spent this past Friday receiving sometimes-hostile calls from his backers wondering why he wasn’t getting out of Valeant Pharmaceuticals. He told them he knew how to the fix the ailing drugmaker. Over the weekend, he played a central role as Valeant moved to assuage investors following a series of board meetings. Mr. Ackman himself joined the board and Chief Executive Michael Pearson is set to leave. But Mr. Ackman is far from in the clear. His funds would have to gain roughly 70% before he can collect lucrative performance fees from most investors, a hole it could take him years to dig out of. Still, his careerlong project to build Pershing Square into a fortress grants Mr. Ackman protection most hedge funds lack, and so far investors haven’t fled. Meanwhile, Valeant losses could hurt retirement plans at more than 50 companies.
Don’t Move a Muscle
Gyms that promote exhausting workouts have a new pitch: meditation and mindfulness sessions. Organizers say they’re responding to the demands of stressed-out members seeking introspection and relaxation in a place they already frequent. One class at a Crunch Gym in New York puts members in “cocoons,” sling-style hammocks that hang from the ceiling. While previous attempts at meditation-centered classes at Crunch fizzled, the “Antigravity Cocooning” class works largely because of the hammocks, which are surging in popularity indoors and out. Another mindfulness class at a gym in Oregon focuses on teaching awareness and self-compassion. The sessions are “exhausting mentally,” says one participant. “But when you’re done, it’s very refreshing.”
The World Reacts
That Was Painless
Vigils were held in Brussels after Tuesday’s terrorist attacks, while landmarks around the world were lit up in shows of solidarity with Belgium.

Colleges Brace for Overtime Overhaul

Union ‘Persuader’ Rule to Be Unveiled

Under President Mauricio Macri, Argentina Shows a New Face for Obama Visit

Ukrainian Pilot Sentenced to 22 Years in Russian Prison

Apple Win in iPhone Case Comes With Cost

Businesses Win Lawsuit Curbs With New Rules

Spotlight on Lax Security at Bangladesh’s Central Bank

Turning Point? U.S. Commercial-Property Sales Plunge in February
The Nasdaq Composite’s decline in 2016, compared with gains for the Dow industrials and S&P 500. is responsible for almost one-fifth of the decline, thanks to a 17% drop this year.
I have come here to bury the last remnant of the Cold War in the Americas.
President Barack Obama plunged into prickly issues of civil liberties and free elections in a speech in Old Havana on the final day of his history-making visit to Cuba.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the attacks in Brussels? 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 President Obama’s trip to Cuba, Mike Periu of Florida commented: “U.S. engagement without authentic, reciprocal liberalization from the Cuban regime will only serve to provide legitimacy to one of the must ruthless dictatorships in the world. Repression has increased since Obama began his new policy and things will only get worse.” And Chris Bell of Minnesota wrote: “Insanity is doing the same thing over and over again and expecting a different result, according to Einstein, which we should bear in mind in assessing President Obama’s effort to try engagement instead of enmity.” But Paul Blanco of South Carolina shared: “I was born in Cuba and came to this great country on April 14, 1956. I am not a fan of Obama and disagree with most of his political views. I agree with his decision about Cuba: The embargo has not worked so what is the downside of rapprochement? None that I can think of.” And Rich Irwin of Ohio weighed in: “I think Obama’s trip to Cuba is a step forward, although I think Cuba will benefit more than the U.S.”
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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