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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Cloud Cover
In the latest example of big tech companies battling the federal government, Microsoft sued the U.S. Justice Department yesterday, saying that it is unconstitutional for the authorities to bar tech companies from telling customers when federal agents have examined their data. The suit, filed in Seattle federal court, raises a fundamental question of how easily, and secretly, the government should be able to gain access to individuals’ information in the cloud-computing era. Critics argue that a person would know if their home or hard drive were searched by investigators, but agents now have the ability—and are using it in thousands of cases—to keep secret their searches of information stored in the data centers that power cloud computing. Microsoft’s filing follows the Justice Department’s demand in February that Apple bypass the passcode on a terrorist’s iPhone.
Accentuate the Negative
Central bankers are pushing deeper into once-unthinkable negative interest rates, and the benefits and pitfalls are rippling around the world. Japan’s two-month experiment with negative monetary policy is producing some unexpected results: trading has withered in money markets, the yen has been on a tear and demand for Japanese government bonds has surged. And while one small Swiss lender has learned to stop worrying and lean in, German life insurers are caught in a pinch that could eventually threaten their survival. Meanwhile, homeowners in Denmark are still getting accustomed to earning interest on their mortgages, and we ask whether subzero rates could ever work in the U.S. There are three serious worries about negative rates shared even by those who are implementing them, writes our columnist James Mackintosh: They might have perverse effects, they might work too well, or they might not work at all.
Sun Down
Only ten months after its chief executive predicted it would be worth $350 billion in 2020, SunEdison is working with advisers on a possible bankruptcy filing. We report on the energy darling’s swift rise and calamitous fall, which shows what can happen when executive overreach meets fizzy markets. Born out of financial engineering that supercharged its growth, SunEdison took advantage of low interest rates and a flood of hedge-fund cash to fuel an ambitious expansion into solar and wind power. Mesmerized by the promise of high yields and fast growth, investors turned a blind eye to warning signs that ultimately left the company vulnerable to a rise in interest rates. The Justice Department and the SEC are now investigating whether management misled the public by giving investors a more positive picture of SunEdison’s finances than was circulated internally.
Buy in the Sky
Travel-sickness tablets and aviation headsets are the new essentials for a select group of real-estate agents who take top clients up in helicopters to show multimillion-dollar listings. In cities like Miami, Los Angeles and Chicago, flying real-estate agents score points with high-value clients by gliding over snarled traffic, swooping low over gated manses, and scoping out neighborhoods (and potential next-door neighbors) in a matter of minutes. From the sky, it’s easy to see which Malibu listings have a coveted dry beach, and A-list clients can check whether a gated estate is truly paparazzi-proof. The view, however, comes at a cost: Prices start at $650 to $800 an hour for a three-passenger Robinson R-44 Raven II helicopter and pilot. “We don’t do it for just anyone—they have to be very well-qualified,” says one broker.
Brooklyn Showdown
That Was Painless
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders challenged each other’s judgment to be president at yesterday’s Democratic debate in Brooklyn.

As Sin Taxes Succeed and Pinch Revenue, States Double Down

Donald Trump Strikes Chord With Voters in New York’s Long Island

Brazil Factions Vie for Votes Ahead of Showdown

U.S. Stationing Warplanes in Philippines Amid South China Sea Tensions

BP Shareholders Reject Oil Giant’s Pay Policy

Time Inc. Speeds After Car Enthusiasts

Wells Fargo Profit Drops as Energy Pain Spreads

How This Dollar Move Manufactures Strength
$7 billion
The value of a package of oilfield-services businesses that private-equity firm Carlyle Group is in serious talks to buy from Halliburton and Baker Hughes as the energy giants seek to overcome a Justice Department challenge to their planned merger.
Relegating women to the back of the bill is akin to sending them to the back of the bus.
Susan Ades Stone, executive director of the Women on 20s campaign, in a letter to Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew. A movement to keep Alexander Hamilton atop the $10 bill—driven in part by the successful Broadway show “Hamilton”—is worrying women’s groups that want to see a female icon get the billing.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Microsoft suing the Justice Department? 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 new pricing rules at American, Delta and United, Joe Novitzki of Minnesota wrote: “In the oligopolistic airline industry, the giants are already enjoying high profits, especially with rock-bottom gas prices. Why create an unnecessary headache for customers? I think I’ll stick to Southwest Airlines.” Mike Edelmuth of Tennessee said: “Lots more people flying, being jammed into smaller spaces (which can be uncomfortable as well as unhealthy) and all three big airlines are taking advantage of travelers. How quickly they forget when they were struggling to survive!” And Dan Goncharoff of New York commented: “This is proof that arcane rules are not just the province of government. It’s a miracle that a visit to the DMV is now more efficient and less painful than booking and taking a flight.”
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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