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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Pay Slip
Compensation for the chief executives of the biggest U.S. companies fell more sharply last year than any year since the financial crisis, as weaker corporate performance slowed cash bonuses and accounting rules pared back pension growth. Median pay for the CEOs of nearly 300 large publicly traded companies slipped 3.8% to $10.8 million last year from $11.2 million in 2014. Many of the overall declines in pay were driven by slower growth in CEO pension values, a year after pension increases for many top executives swelled because of changes to the actuarial assumptions underlying them. Where CEO pay is rising, it’s in the form of equity. Meanwhile, compensation for the top-paid executives didn’t always track performance for investors. See our interactive graphic comparing CEO pay and company performance data for S&P 500 companies.
Regulation Nation
The Obama administration is racing to make final a flurry of regulations affecting broad swaths of the economy, further riling U.S. businesses in an election season that has already been tough on corporate interests. Planned moves range from overtime pay for white-collar workers to requiring food makers to disclose added sugar in packaged foods and beverages. The expected burst of regulation follows an intense few weeks in which the administration has targeted corporate tax inversions, imposed new rules on brokers and advanced restrictions on company relations with union organizers. Although President Barack Obama has until his term ends in January to make regulations final, a deadline looms this spring. If Republicans win the White House and maintain control of Congress, any rule issued by Mr. Obama within 60 legislative days of the end of his term could be overturned.
A Scion’s Unraveling
Andrew W.W. Caspersen hailed from a wealthy, well-connected family and had years of experience working for top-tier financial institutions. In a few months, he allegedly gathered in tens of millions of dollars from investors, including money from college friends, his brother and even his mother, as well as a charity backed by billionaire Louis Bacon, the founder of hedge fund Moore Capital Management. Then, say authorities, the money vanished, lost into a black hole of bad stock-market bets. Mr. Caspersen was charged last month with using the money to bankroll a large fraud. Some people who know him well now say they believe he was feeding an addiction to market speculation. Our account details his self-destructive path, including his unsuccessful attempts to raise as much as $50 million from private-equity giant KKR.
Breaking on
Pope Francis urged bishops and priests to take a lenient approach to divorced Catholics, effectively encouraging clergy to grant some divorced people Holy Communion and opening a new phase in a long-running struggle with conservatives in the church.
Island Fairways
For golfers, the ideal vacation might mean playing a round on a course that climbs up a mountain through lush rain forest before descending to the edge of the Caribbean Sea. A handful of new luxury developments cropping up around the Caribbean appeal not only to golf enthusiasts, but to beach-lovers and those who want family-friendly activities. Joe Lewis, a billionaire British businessman, is the main investor in one such new development, along with golfers Tiger Woods and Ernie Els. Their aim was to build a “Monaco of the Caribbean” that allows owners to mix work and play and offers amenities for the entire family. Meanwhile, the Spanish island of Mallorca is also courting second-home buyers with more than 20 golf courses, and we profile summer homes for golf lovers around the world.
From Page to Screen
That Was Painless
Actress and producer Reese Witherspoon has emerged as a powerful and influential tastemaker in the publishing world. Her production company with co-founder Bruna Papandrea, Pacific Standard, was behind the bestsellers-turned-hit films “Gone Girl” and “Wild.”

Southwest Towns Still Struggle With Toxic River Spill

War of Words Escalates in Democratic Race

Leaders Strive to Tame ‘Panama Papers’ Fallout

Critical 1MDB Report Spares Malaysia’s Najib Razak

Cargill’s New Place in the Food Chain

San Bernardino iPhone Hack Doesn’t Work on Newer Models, FBI Says

Markets Flash Warning as Bonds Rise, Yen Strengthens

For Swiss Central Bankers, Mum’s the Word
The number of days it took for U.S. demand for foreign skilled-worker visas to surpass the entire year’s mandated supply, prompting the government to announce it will award them through a lottery. Businesses clamor for the H-1Bs and high-tech companies in particular have lobbied for the visa program’s expansion.
He had never disagreed with whatever I proposed.
Toshifumi Suzuki, the 83-year-old chairman and chief executive of 7-Eleven’s parent company, on his battle with Daniel Loeb, head of Third Point. Mr. Suzuki said he would step down after losing a boardroom clash and appeared saddened by the rebuff from his longtime patron.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on CEO compensation falling more sharply in 2015 than in any year since the financial crisis? 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 the U.S. government’s recent action against inversions, Jack Houlgate of Florida wrote: “M&A should occur because of the synergies available through consolidation of the two corporations. It should not occur because of a tax loophole. The Treasury was right to clarify the rule and close the loophole.” And Jim Maguire of Illinois said: “If one of these executives pushing inversions suddenly found out that nonmembers were getting full member privileges at their golf clubs without paying dues, I suspect they may be upset.” But Rob Martin of Pennsylvania weighed in: “The administration is treating the symptom, not the problem. Incentives matter, not rules which will always be circumvented.” And Ken Beeks of Virginia commented: “The U.S. needs to do only two things to reduce the number of corporate ‘inversions’--cut the corporate tax rate to be competitive with those of the countries attracting these deals, and stop taxing income from overseas operations twice. And it wouldn’t hurt if they brought in someone with even a lick of business sense.”
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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