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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
First-Quarter Blues
The U.S. economy just can’t seem to reach exit velocity. A sharp pullback in business investment and weak global demand dragged down an already-lackluster economy while gross domestic product advanced at just a 0.5% seasonally adjusted annual rate in the first three months of 2016. Consumers and the housing market barely kept the U.S. from sliding backward. Corporate profits, weighed down by the energy slump and slowing global growth, are set to decline for the third straight quarter in the longest slide in earnings since the financial crisis. Seven of 10 broad economic sectors in the S&P 500 are expected to report flat to falling profits. Meanwhile, the Dow Jones Industrial Average suffered its biggest drop yesterday since the blue-chip index hit a 2016 low in February. The yen surged after the Bank of Japan left its monetary policy unchanged, disappointing many investors who had expected the central bank to launch fresh stimulus measures.
Zika Risks
While health officials in Brazil say the epidemic is peaking there, the scale and severity of prenatal damage by the Zika virus are far worse than expected. Experts have begun calling the constellation of maladies linked to the virus Congenital Zika Syndrome—to describe babies born with disabilities more severe than in textbook microcephaly cases. Researchers say the virus attacks lobes of the fetal brain that control thought, vision and movement, and prevents parts of the brain not yet formed from developing. It may also trigger other birth defects that won’t be detected until after these babies grow. Without a vaccine, public-health authorities are trying to control mosquitoes spreading Zika. Meanwhile, scientists are trying to understand how a virus that has appeared benign since first identified nearly 70 years ago could now pose such a grave risk.
The Buck Stops…Where?
Current and former executives at Credit Suisse are sparring over who was responsible for the bulk of almost $1 billion in losses in recent months. Past and present top executives of the investment bank have given differing accounts of who was in charge of what during a critical period for the loss-making trading business late last year. The ongoing dissension adds to a sense of chaos at Credit Suisse and complicates an already difficult task for its Chief Executive Tidjane Thiam, who is scaling back the lender’s investment bank to satisfy investors and regulators. Mr. Thiam will face shareholders today at Credit Suisse’s annual meeting. In March, when the lender announced bigger-than-expected losses in its business that trades bonds, issues debt and packages loans into customized securities, Mr. Thiam said that he and his finance chief hadn’t been made fully aware of looming risks until January.
It’s Good to Be Larry
The cover of the May 2016 issue of WSJ. Magazine features influential art dealer Larry Gagosian, whose empire continues to expand with 16 outposts around the world and an estimated $1 billion in annual sales. “There are times he has sold me things I wasn’t looking for,” says longtime client David Geffen. In another feature, the late Brazilian landscape designer Roberto Burle Marx is both the subject of an exhibit at New York’s Jewish Museum and a source of inspiration for painter and fellow Brazilian Beatriz Milhazes. And in a candid Q&A, director Rebecca Miller discusses real-life and on-screen romances with Julianne Moore, Ethan Hawke and Greta Gerwig, the stars of her forthcoming film “Maggie’s Plan.” Next we take an inside look at musician Pharrell Williams’ latest collaboration, which will make its debut in Dallas, and artist Duke Riley’s new performance piece in which thousands of trained pigeons will be released above the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Also in the issue, General Motors CEO Mary Barra shares a day in her life and “Silicon Valley” star Thomas Middleditch reveals what’s on his smartphone.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Virtual Comedy
That Was Painless
Using virtual-reality headsets, comedians perform for digital crowds. Smiling emoji sometimes stand in for laughs.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Radioactive Hot Spot Prompts Researchers’ Concerns

Donald Trump Hammers Away at Outsourcing in Indiana
WORLD

China Gives Police Broad Powers Over Foreign Nonprofits

Hospital Hit as Fighting Engulfs Syria’s Largest City
BUSINESS

Cloud Unit Pushes Amazon to Record Profit

Abbott Agrees to Buy St. Jude in $25 Billion Deal
MARKETS

Atlantic City, America’s Worst-Rated Town, Stares at Default

Exxon Mobil Still Has Fuel in the Tank
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$3.8 billion
The sum Comcast has agreed to pay for DreamWorks Animation. We report on the cable giant’s intense pursuit of the animation business.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
You and I are both looking at some pretty bad numbers.
Natalie Clarke, 15 years old, addressing Bank of America Chief Executive Brian Moynihan at the bank’s annual shareholder meeting on Wednesday. The young activist investor’s statement echoes challenges being raised by restless shareholders at a number of banks as performance stagnates under low interest rates, new regulatory burdens and volatile markets.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the controversy at Credit Suisse? 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 smartphones versus their basic counterparts, Augusta Era Golian of Texas commented: “I think smartphones have generated a ‘cool’ market without there actually being a need for most of us.” Karen Shapiro of California wrote: “Personally, sometimes I think they should put the phones back on the wall. At least we could find them.” Kelly Abernethy of Colorado shared: “I just helped my parents get rid of their smartphones and get flip phones with bare minimum features…Even though they email and like the concept of being able to do some of the things that smartphones do, they simply couldn’t figure it out (or remember) after several years of trying. It’s frustrating and expensive for them.” And Glen G. Magnuson, Jr. of Louisiana said: “Smartphones can be an extremely useful tool with a myriad of portable uses. The complaints I hear almost universally involve those who seem unaware that it has an ‘off’ switch.”
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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