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

The Wall Street Journal
Gerard Baker is away. Today’s 10-Point is by Deputy Editor in Chief Matt Murray. Follow him on Twitter @MurrayMatt.
Good morning,
Net Loss
The Obama administration and the Dodd-Frank law it implemented as its main response to the financial crisis suffered a major rebuke yesterday. MetLife, the largest U.S. life insurer by assets, won a legal battle over federal regulators seeking to brand the company a threat to the financial system and to ramp up government oversight of it and its operations. The federal judge’s ruling deals a blow to the expansive post-financial-crisis safety net and could embolden other institutions to file similar challenges. MetLife has shaken off potential higher-capital requirements and other restrictions that came with its December 2014 designation as a “systemically important financial institution,” or SIFI. While investors cheered the news, the Obama administration criticized the ruling and could still appeal. Despite the victory, MetLife said it would continue to seek to shed a large piece of its U.S. life-insurance unit.
Badger State Showdown
Wisconsin’s presidential primary next Tuesday represents the biggest test yet of Donald Trump’s ability to triumph over Republican state leaders united against him. Top Wisconsin GOP players, from Gov. Scott Walker to state legislators to the powerful conservative talk-radio voices on Milwaukee radio, are united against Mr. Trump in a way he hasn’t seen before, even in states where he faced millions of dollars in attack ads. The anti-Trump forces have largely aligned with Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, who vaulted to the lead in a statewide poll released yesterday. In the Democratic race, Hillary Clinton is stepping up her outreach to African-American voters and unveiled a new TV ad targeting Mr. Trump. Sen. Bernie Sanders’s campaign, meanwhile, is working to spread doubt among superdelegates about Mrs. Clinton’s electability.
Suspicious Activity
U.S. terror-finance rules are driving money underground as banks evict from the financial system those customers the government most wants to watch. Fearing steep financial penalties for failing to spot a wayward customer, many banks now shun anyone who looks risky. U.S. banks have closed thousands of accounts held by people and organizations considered suspicious, high-risk or difficult to monitor—including money-transfer firms, foreign banks and nonprofits working abroad. That leaves ostracized companies to seek alternatives—such as toting bags of cash overseas—a practice that allows hundreds of millions of dollars to leave the global banking system. U.S. officials said they didn’t intend banks to close whole categories of customer accounts. “It’s what you don’t know that’s the frightening thing,” said the head of the FBI’s financial-crimes unit.
Bittersweet Ending
The day a child learns to read independently is among the most anticipated and important childhood milestones. Parents eagerly wait for the moment, but when it finally arrives, many are caught off guard and feel melancholic. Rituals change as their children’s horizons broaden. Once children can read, they begin picking books that interest them on their own. Parents find themselves spelling out “ice cream” and “movies” faster in their presence. Most children can read independently, if slowly, by the end of first grade. When they do, many parents quit reading to them. But a survey found many of these children wished their parents hadn’t stopped. “There is nothing a child of any age wants more than a parent’s total attention,” says the founder and president of the National Children’s Book and Literacy Alliance.
Not-So-Secret Ingredient
That Was Painless
Soft-drink makers have a new way to pitch their sweet beverages: They contain sugar.

Healthy Job Market at Odds With Global Gloom

Business Leaders Speak Out Against North Carolina’s Transgender Law

Thai Army Given Wide Powers to Arrest, Detain Criminal Suspects

Belgian Interior Minister Jan Jambon Says Police Budget Was Cut ‘Too Much’

Google Also Has Been Ordered to Help Unlock Phones, Records Show

Fidelity Marks Down Startups Including Dropbox, Zenefits

Investors Pull Cash From Hedge Funds as Returns Lag Market

China’s Banks Report Slowest Profit Growth in 10 Years for 2015
A charge on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak’s credit card to Chanel in Honolulu from Dec. 2014. Documents from an investigation into state investment fund 1MDB show accounts of the prime minister paid out $15 million for clothes, jewelry and a car.
There has to be some form of punishment.
Donald Trump said yesterday he favored punishing women who obtain abortions if the procedure were outlawed, only to retreat and say later abortion providers should be held legally responsible. Separately yesterday, federal regulators issued new recommendations on drug-induced abortions that may make it easier for women in some states to obtain the procedure.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the MetLife ruling? 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 work-home boundaries, Rick Dawley of North Carolina wrote: “For me, it has always been simple. Keep work and home life separate whenever possible. Don’t let the exceptions become the rule and become a constant, unwelcome imposition on home life.” Joseph P. Porter of Missouri shared: “What boundaries? I’m retired, but work as a freelance writer out of my home. I work when I want to, play when I want to. I do household chores when my spouse gets mad enough. It all works out in the end.” And Augusta Era Golian of Texas commented: “A balance has to be found in work flexibility. Employers want people on a much more flexible as-needed basis, which often leads to a more variable paycheck and the inability to manage multiple jobs…I suspect that employer demands will be self-limiting in the long term, but I would support new regulation for immediate relief. Too often, we ignore the cost to the little guy.”
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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