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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Bank Shot
Kicking off the earnings season for big U.S. banks, J.P. Morgan Chase delivered a reassuring report on the state of U.S. consumers and corporations yesterday, raising hopes that strength in the economy will help banks offset weakness in their Wall Street trading businesses. Shares of the New York bank, which reported better-than-expected first-quarter profit, helped push the Dow Jones Industrial Average 1.1% higher to a new 2016 peak. The results could prove a turning point for financial shares, which have been a drag on the market this year. Investors shrugged off news that J.P. Morgan, Bank of America and Wells Fargo were told by federal regulators yesterday that they would have to rewrite their plans on how to handle a potential bankruptcy without taxpayer support. While regulators are right to impose rules to limit systemic risks from banks, rote adherence to “too big to fail” rules is misguided, writes our chief economics commentator Greg Ip. This morning, Bank of America said its first-quarter profit fell, hurt by a big drop in trading revenue and the drag of low interest rates.
Social Welfare
The battle over social media, a signature element of warfare in the age of technology, has emerged as a vital front against the spread of Islamic State extremism. U.S. companies such as Twitter, Facebook and YouTube, joined by online hackers and similarly minded groups, have for months aggressively battled the spread of Islamic State material online. Accounts and posts that would have stayed alive for weeks now sometimes last as little as a few hours. But Islamic State supporters, particularly on Twitter, have responded to the crackdown by opening accounts almost as quickly as gatekeepers delete them. Working around the clock, militants send tweets that swing between promises of paradise for believers and brutal death to all who oppose their brand of religiosity. We report on the decentralized media empire run by Islamic State and the efforts to shut it down.
Bad Blood
Federal health regulators have proposed banning Theranos founder Elizabeth Holmes from the blood-testing business for at least two years after concluding that the company failed to fix what regulators have called major problems at its laboratory in California. In a letter dated March 18, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said it plans to revoke the California lab’s federal license and prohibit its owners, including Ms. Holmes and Theranos’s president, Sunny Balwani, from owning or running any other lab for at least two years. That would include the company’s only other lab, located in Arizona. Under federal law, Theranos had 10 days to give CMS evidence of why the sanctions shouldn’t be imposed. The company has responded, and CMS is reviewing the response. If CMS decides to proceed with the sanctions, an appeals process could take months. Such appeals have rarely succeeded in the past.
Fare Deals
If you’re planning a multicity tour, be careful how you book. The three biggest airlines in the U.S. have blocked their cheapest prices on flights from being used on many connecting and multicity trips. Previously, reservation computers would find the lowest price for each flight in an itinerary and add them up to one price for the trip. Now, under new pricing rules at American, Delta and United, the cheapest prices can’t be combined. Airlines say they have been putting lots of deeply discounted fares into regional markets and are trying to recapture fares on routes they never intended to discount. Travel agents say the savings from buying multiple one-way tickets far outweigh the potential pitfalls, and they’re now scrambling to adjust to the new airline pricing setup.
Arm and the Man
That Was Painless
A paralyzed man used an implant in his brain and his thoughts to move his arm, marking an advance in a decadeslong effort to restore movement to people with spinal-cord injuries.

Bernie Sanders Makes Bold—and Risky—Moves Before New York Primary

Where Donald Trump Resonates, He Is Embraced Down-Ballot

Brazilians Demonstrate Social Fissures

Migrants Clash Again With Macedonian Police at Border Fence

Burberry Shares Plunge 7% on Profit Warning

Senators Propose Encryption Rules

Negative Rates: How One Swiss Bank Learned to Live in a Subzero World

Why China Still Makes the Financial World Anxious
$38 million
Peabody Energy’s current stock-market value, down from a peak in 2011 of $20 billion. The largest U.S. miner declared bankruptcy yesterday, marking the end of an era for big publicly traded companies that have fueled American industry for more than a century.
There is no longer any doubt that Zika causes microcephaly.
Tom Frieden, director of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, on the public-health agency’s announcement that enough evidence has accumulated for it to conclude that the Zika virus can cause birth defects in the infants of women who are infected during pregnancy.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the new pricing rules at American, Delta and United? 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 House Speaker Paul Ryan’s refusal to step into the presidential race this year, Mark R. Lindon of Colorado wrote: “He has read the tea leaves and realizes he can be more effective in saving the Republican Party from self-destructing as the Speaker of the House than as a candidate going against Hillary Clinton.” But Luke Asher of California commented: “Mr. Ryan’s recent comments sound similar to his nearly identical comments last year, when he announced that he would refuse the nomination for Speaker of the House.” And Howard Lewis of Pennsylvania weighed in: “The GOP would do well to listen to what Paul Ryan had to say. The party is not bound to take the front-runner in a herd of poor candidates, and it would be wise not to, but...the GOP should look only to those who ran serious campaigns that gained some level of traction. People who were able to stand on the A stage for debates as the potential pool. Anything else will feel like king-making.”
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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