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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Check’s in the Mail
The U.K.’s Daily Mail has emerged as a suitor for Yahoo’s assets, joining a wide group of interested companies as an April 18 deadline for preliminary offers nears. The British newspaper and global tabloid website’s parent company is mainly interested in Yahoo’s news and media properties and is in talks with several private-equity firms to launch a bid. Telecom giant Verizon is considered a front-runner for Yahoo, while other companies to have expressed interest include Time and private-equity firms TPG and KKR. Microsoft has also held discussions with private-equity firms about helping to finance a buyout. Yahoo is under pressure to get an auction process moving before summer, when its shareholders are likely to vote on whether to replace all nine members of its board with directors nominated by activist investor Starboard Value.
Banks Shot
Bank stocks are having a terrible year. Central-bank policies, which for years lifted asset prices, are hurting the financial sector. The broader U.S. stock market has shaken off a steep slump and is back in positive territory, but banks and other financial companies are lagging far behind. The impact of economic stimulus efforts on lenders will get a fresh airing this week, as big U.S. banks begin reporting their earnings for the first quarter. Trading revenue is expected to have taken a hit, but the more enduring problem will be visible in the lenders’ net interest margins, the basic measure of bank profitability that gets flattened by low interest rates. In other news, we profile Steven Kandarian, chairman and chief executive of insurer MetLife, the only nonbank to go to court to challenge its designation as a threat to the U.S. financial system.
To Russia With Love
Renault and Nissan made a multibillion-dollar bet on the Russian car market, but their efforts to turn around the country’s largest auto maker met snags familiar to many Western investors in Russia. Last month, Bo Andersson, a Swedish-born industry veteran who was brought in barely two years ago as chief executive of troubled auto maker AvtoVAZ, was pressed to resign. The problems he faced were extensive: low morale, rampant corruption, a reputation for poor quality and a Soviet-style employee culture that rewarded seniority over job performance. Russia’s economic downturn, weak oil prices and economic sanctions compounded those challenges. Now Renault and Nissan face a need to add more cash as part of a rescue plan for the auto maker. Meanwhile, Russia’s most important bank Vnesheconombank, or VEB, find itself also in need of a bailout.
Masters Meltdown
Approaching the 10th tee at Augusta National Golf Club yesterday, Jordan Spieth was poised to become the youngest player to win the Masters in consecutive years and the first to do so while leading after every round. Until he wasn’t. Bogeys by Mr. Spieth on the 10th and 11th holes and a nightmarish quadruple-bogey on No. 12 upended the leaderboard and opened the door for Danny Willett of England to win the tournament. Mr. Willett, 28 years old, shot a 67 to finish at 5 under, becoming only the second Englishman to win the Masters and the first since Nick Faldo in 1996. In keeping with tradition—and doing little to ease the sting of his poor performance—Mr. Spieth had to place the green jacket over Mr. Willett’s shoulders during the end-of-tournament ceremony.
Temple Tragedy
That Was Painless
More than 100 people were killed and hundreds more hurt when an explosion ripped through a Hindu temple in southern India as thousands of devotees watched fireworks at a religious festival.

Government Spending Cuts Escalate Clashes Over Monetary Policy

Trump’s Ascent Poses Risks for Down-Ballot GOP Candidates

Terror Cell Believed to Have Planned Fresh Attack in France

Syria Defies Russia in Bid to Keep Assad

Railroads Hope to Get Earnings Back on Track

Visions Clash Over PulteGroup’s Future

Fintech Lenders Dial Back Marketing in Response to Softer Investor Demand

The Accidental Accomplice in Central-Bank Cyberheist: Bankers’ Hours
The number of corporate defaults world-wide so far this year, more than during the start to any year since 2009. The U.S. corporate landscape has been particularly hard hit, accounting for 85%.
The war for talent is so extreme that we’re seeing CEOs sitting around, saying, ‘Who have we not gone after? Maybe we need to find women who are at home with kids?’
Valerie Frederickson, CEO of human-resource executive search firm Frederickson Pribula Li, on tech firms targeting what they consider an undervalued source: women returning to the workforce.
What are your thoughts on tech companies using internships and other programs to help women get back to work? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to Friday’s question on CEO compensation falling more sharply in 2015 than in any year since the financial crisis, Teresa Keller of Ohio wrote: “Let them feel the pinch that I have felt since 2008 when I was laid off and rehired nine months later, but at a 20% reduction. We call that a ‘market adjustment’.” Rich Irwin of Ohio commented: “I think the drop in CEO compensation is a reflection of the difficulties CEOs are having in meeting their goals. I also would not be surprised if boards are feeling that the CEOs are a bit overpriced.” And Slade Howell of North Carolina weighed in: “When corporate boards reduce, and CEOs accept compensation reduction, you can bet ‘something is up’. At present with an economy in stagnation and projected earnings in decline, this may be a cue for shareholders that a stock market downturn is in the making, and that this will make future loses more acceptable.”
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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