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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Trump Card
Donald Trump is poised to sweep the Republican primaries of five states on the Eastern Seaboard today, but his rivals are already looking ahead to next week’s contest in Indiana, which may be their last chance to keep him from clinching the party’s presidential nomination. Polls have shown Mr. Trump leading in Indiana, but Sen. Ted Cruz hopes to improve his chances following his deal with John Kasich that calls for the Ohio governor not to compete in the Hoosier state. The Cruz-Kasich alliance is both desperate attempt and clever political move, writes our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib. Meanwhile, in the Democratic race, Pennysvlania’s primary today highlights Hillary Clinton’s new coalition: polls show she enjoys far less support from white, working-class voters than in the past, but is dominant among minority voters and urban and suburban professionals—a shift that could have big implications for the general election.
Xi’s Big Bet
One of Chinese President Xi Jinping’s most ambitious and politically risky undertakings yet is his plan to revamp his country’s armed forces, the biggest restructuring of the People’s Liberation Army since the 1950s. If it succeeds, the plan could lay the ground for China to conduct combat operations as far afield as the Middle East and Africa, a milestone in the nation’s emergence from a long period of isolationism that unnerves America and its Asian allies. The challenge for Mr. Xi is that his overhaul strikes at the core of one of China’s most powerful interest groups. He is taking direct command of combat operations and downgrading the status of the Army within the PLA. His ultimate goal is to enable complex joint operations combining air, sea and ground forces with information technology—the kind of operation the U.S. has pioneered.
Cable Limits
Federal regulators are poised to approve Charter Communications’s $55 billion acquisition of Time Warner Cable, but they will force the merged company to live up to stringent obligations that don’t apply to its bigger rivals. Under a deal with the U.S. Justice Department and FCC, Charter agreed to abandon for seven years several common industry practices, such as imposing data caps on customers. The company will also be required to build out its broadband access to two million homes, which would compel it to compete against other cable companies in some markets, a significant move for an industry that has divvied itself up geographically. The conditions shackle the combined company from threatening the emerging streaming video economy at a time when consumers are increasingly dependent on broadband access in their everyday lives for services and entertainment.
By Any Other Name
When a researcher discovers a new species, the find comes with one of the juicier plums in the scientific world: naming rights. But the task is harder that it sounds. Scientists classify about 15,000 animal species a year, and there is one absolute rule in the International Code of Zoological Nomenclature: the new monikers must be unique. Some researchers turn to celebrity names for a ready supply of ideas and the possibility of a brush with greatness. In the past five years, an aquatic mite has been named for Jennifer Lopez; a fish for Barack Obama; and a genus of ferns, a wasp and a prehistoric mammal for Lady Gaga. But one scientist reports: “This certainly hasn’t proven to be a way to meet celebrities.”
TODAY'S VIDEO
Lemonade Sale
That Was Painless
Pop superstar Beyoncé surprised fans and the music industry with the debut of her visual album “Lemonade” over the weekend. The album was first released on Tidal, the streaming site co-owned by Beyoncé’s husband Jay Z, but is now available at digital retailers.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Concern Grows Over Tainted Drinking Water

Maryland Senate Primary Is Fought Along Racial Lines
WORLD

Yemeni Troops Retake al Qaeda-Controlled City

China Homeowners Live in Legal Limbo
BUSINESS

Valeant Names Joseph Papa as New CEO

Hershey Gets Sweet on Dried Meat Bars
MARKETS

Unilever Almost Borrowing for Free Following ECB Bond-Buying Plans

Goldman Sachs Drops the Velvet Rope for Savers
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$400 million
The approximate value of Gannett’s proposal to acquire Tribune Publishing, a deal that would combine titles like USA Today, the Los Angeles Times and Chicago Tribune, as the struggling newspaper industry increasingly consolidates.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
By 2020, we’ll be able to live without oil.
Deputy Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman on Saudi Arabia’s plans, unveiled yesterday, to free the kingdom from its dependence on oil revenues, in part by selling a stake in its state-owned oil company and creating the world’s largest sovereign-wealth fund.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Chinese President Xi Jinping restructuring his country’s armed forces? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the new alliance between Messrs. Cruz and Kasich, James J. Hyland of Wisconsin wrote: “Desperate times call for desperate measures. However, strategies conceived out of despair rarely materialize as hoped.” And Antonio Mediavilla of Florida shared: “My knee-jerk reaction to the Cruz and Kasich alliance was they have just made Trump’s nomination a sure thing!” Nick Pernisco of Washington commented: “Cruz and Kasich are once again attempting to circumvent the will of the voters, further exposing the sham of Republican Party-style democracy.” But Rick Dawley of North Carolina said: “Wish it had happened earlier. Let the party faithful at the convention decide whether or not “Johnny-come-lately” (to the GOP) Trump should be the nominee.”
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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