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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Clawback Club
Tens of thousands of Wall Street bankers face tighter restrictions on how they are paid under new rules proposed by U.S. regulators in response to the financial crisis. The rules to curb risk-taking go beyond senior executives to deal makers and traders who receive large shares of their pay in the form of bonuses. Many on Wall Street say the proposal threatens to exacerbate a flight of talent from the banking sector to other fields such as hedge-fund firms and technology companies. The rules would require the biggest financial firms to defer payment of at least half of executives’ bonuses for four years and would require a minimum period of seven years for the biggest firms to “claw back” bonuses if it turns out an executive’s actions hurt the institution or if a firm has to restate financial results. Read our primer on what’s at stake in the new regulations.
The Rules of the Game
The Republican Party is under pressure to change even the most basic rules for its July convention. Yesterday, the spring meeting of the Republican National Committee wrangled over a proposal to make it harder for party elders at the July convention to anoint a “white knight” candidate should delegates reach a deadlock over Donald Trump and Sen. Ted Cruz. The proposal was easily defeated after less than an hour’s debate, but could be just the first in a string of disputes as the divided party heads into the final months of battle over choosing the GOP nominee. While Mr. Cruz and Ohio Gov. John Kasich personally made the trip to Florida to woo party leaders, Mr. Trump sent top aides as emissaries. Meanwhile, the GOP front-runner has significantly increased his campaign spending, yet his efforts to build out his political operation continue to fall far short of those of his likely general-election opponent, Hillary Clinton.
Uber Victory
Uber has warded off a serious legal threat to its business model with a settlement that may end the debate over whether its drivers should be counted as independent contractors or employees. The ride-hailing company said it has settled two class-action labor disputes covering 385,000 drivers in California and Massachusetts, allowing it to continue classifying drivers as contractors. Uber agreed to pay up to $100 million to these drivers in two states and revise its practice of deactivating drivers from the popular app without much warning or recourse. The agreement spares the company from a jury trial in San Francisco that had been set for June. For a company that has raised more than $10 billion in debt and equity, the payment is a small concession. The settlement, if approved, however, doesn’t set a legal precedent.
Purple Reign
Prince, the singer, songwriter and master performer who blazed an innovative and fiercely independent path through the music world, establishing himself as both a global star and a defiant outsider in his own industry, died yesterday. The artist behind indelible hits such as “1999,” “Let’s Go Crazy,” and “Kiss” was 57 years old. The news comes less than a week after his private plane was forced to make an emergency landing so that he could receive medical treatment. Born Prince Rogers Nelson, he was a virtuoso of R&B, funk, rock and pop, whose omnivorous approach to music was epitomized by his 1984 masterwork “Purple Rain.” We take a look at Prince’s four-decade career, including his time as a movie star, and one editor fondly recalls attending school with the musical icon.
Royal Milestone
That Was Painless
Queen Elizabeth II celebrated her 90th birthday yesterday. We take a look at some of the British monarch’s biggest moments.

Judge Rules CFPB Lacks Jurisdiction to Investigate College-Accrediting Firm

Suicides in the U.S. Climb After Years of Declines

U.S. to Buy Material Used in Iran Nuclear Program

Fatal Bike Path Collapse Casts Shadow on Rio Games

Valeant Finalizing Contract With Perrigo’s Joseph Papa as Next CEO

As Oil Jobs Dry Up, Workers Turn to Solar Sector

Shift in Rate View Upends Markets

Cybersecurity Firm SecureWorks Prices IPO Below Expectations
The drop in Alphabet shares in after-hours trading yesterday, after the Google parent missed Wall Street estimates despite healthy increases in first-quarter revenue and profits.
Comcast has got me by the throat.
Memphis resident Rodger Rice, 51, on his frustration with the data limit set by his home Internet provider. Data limits by companies like Comcast and AT&T are forcing people who stream entertainment to ration Web usage or pay surcharges.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the proposed rules curbing Wall Street pay? 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 Harriet Tubman replacing Andrew Jackson on the $20 bill, Dan Goncharoff of New York said: “Who would have thought that currency choices would be based on the success of Broadway shows? What would we have done if ‘Bloody Bloody Andrew Jackson’ was still a hit?” Daniel Souza of Connecticut wrote: “It’s been a long-time tradition that the place of honor on our bills is reserved for presidents, as it should be. Ms. Tubman is, to be sure, a fine person deserving of honor. But that could be done in other ways.” But Bill Fowler of Nevada weighed in: “It is about time that our currency recognizes a black woman who was courageous in addressing the terrible institution of slavery in the United States!” Correction: My apologies to Paul Manafort, campaign advisor to Donald Trump. In yesterday’s 10-point, I inadvertently referred to him as .
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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Copyright 2016 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved.   


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