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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Come Together
The Republican Party’s leadership continues to tread warily around its presidential nominee. House Speaker Paul Ryan yesterday acknowledged tensions within the Republican Party at the end of its turbulent presidential primary and said he hoped meetings this week with presumptive nominee Donald Trump would help the GOP reach authentic unity, rather than have to “fake” it. “We shouldn’t just pretend our party is unified when we know it is not,” the Wisconsin Republican said in an interview with our Washington bureau chief Gerald F. Seib. Meanwhile, in the Democratic race, Sen. Bernie Sanders defeated front-runner Hillary Clinton in the party’s West Virginia primary, regaining momentum and leaving some of Mrs. Clinton’s backers uneasy that her path to the nomination figures to be rocky to the end. Also yesterday, a defiant Sen. Ted Cruz returned to the Senate and again declined to endorse Mr. Trump, whose chief fundraiser we report is an unorthodox choice.
Carry That Weight
Kelcy Warren became a billionaire oil man by making deal after deal, including purchases of thousands of miles of pipelines after Enron collapsed. Now he is suffering from a severe case of buyer’s remorse. As low oil prices spread pain throughout the energy industry, the Dallas company where Mr. Warren is chairman, Energy Transfer, is scrambling to restructure or escape a $33 billion agreement announced just seven months ago to acquire Williams, based in Tulsa, Okla. The deal, one of the largest announced in 2015, would create a 100,000-mile network of pipelines. Mr. Warren, 60 years old, has overseen a series of moves that could torpedo the biggest acquisition of his life, as the mess shows how vulnerable many deals are to souring financial markets. Meanwhile, the volume of withdrawn mergers and acquisitions has hit a record in 2016.
With a Little Help From My Friends
Allegations that Facebook workers manipulated the social network’s ranking of popular topics for political purposes has triggered new anxieties about the influence of Silicon Valley giants through both their software and their employees. Facebook denied a report that its “news curators” altered its list of “trending topics” by suppressing conservative viewpoints and promoting news stories that weren’t popular. Media scholars say using human editors to curate trending topics inevitably introduces biases, both conscious and unconscious. The report sparked widespread criticism, particularly from Republicans, and the chairman of the Senate Commerce Committee, John Thune, sent a letter to the social media giant seeking more information. Outside Washington, the allegations revived long-simmering concerns about Facebook’s unusual power to shape the outlook of its 1.6 billion users, as the lens through which they view much of the world.
We Can Work it Out
Adult children of baby boomers often find themselves in a role they never asked for—the round-the-clock IT expert for aging electronic-gadget enthusiasts. Holidays and birthdays are prime time for family tech support, when problem-prone gadgets arrive as gifts. But the parent-child tech support relationship can lead to exasperated phone calls and tense visits home. Sons and daughters often want to help but quickly grow frustrated with their parents’ seemingly obscure problems and lack of knowledge about technology as a whole. We offer tips for when bugs occur, such as knowing one’s limit, having the parent do the screen navigating themselves and using a remote-access program for help from afar. And if those strategies don’t suffice, some tech-support companies are trying to alleviate the problem by mimicking the parent-child dynamic themselves.
Alien Worlds
That Was Painless
Astronomers using NASA’s Kepler Space Telescope said they have confirmed the existence of 1,284 newly discovered planets around distant stars.

Baby Lull Promises Growing Pains for Economy

Islamic State ‘Kill Lists’ Grow in Length, Targeting Ordinary Americans

Brazil President Dilma Rousseff’s Fate Heads to Senate Vote

Germany Plans Modest Boost in Size of Its Armed Forces

FDA Seeks to Redefine ‘Healthy’

Disney Results Disappoint Despite Film Success

Goldman, Jefferies Put LendingClub Deals on Hold

An Investment Banker’s Worst Nightmare
$81 million
The amount still missing from Bangladesh’s central bank. U.S. investigators suspect the theft by computer hackers was partly an inside job—the first hint of culpability in a case that has exposed new vulnerabilities in the international banking system.
There is a reasonable probability that the proposed merger will substantially impair competition.
U.S. District Judge Emmet G. Sullivan siding with the Federal Trade Commission and blocking the planned merger of rivals Staples and Office Depot because of antitrust concerns. The office-supply companies said they would abandon the roughly $6 billion deal.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the allegations against Facebook? 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 fight over the North Carolina bathroom law, Jim Tufford of Indiana wrote: “I’m not sure where the violation of the civil rights law is…Nobody is denied access to a bathroom.” Bill LePage of North Carolina said: “What really irritates me is that my state and federal tax dollars are being used for lawyers on something so ridiculous as what bathroom people can use.” Patrick J. Vuchetich of Kansas commented: “North Carolina’s bathroom law is the product of the fear and hate-based regressive politics nationwide. The fair treatment of transgender people was established nearly 40 years ago when the New York Supreme Court ruled that the US Open could not bar Dr. Richard Raskind (Renée Richards) from entering as a woman.” William R. Wing of Tennessee wrote: “The law is unenforceable by definition--a classic example of legislative stupidity.” And Roger Crain of Maryland joked: “Donald Trump might have a solution: Build a wall around every toilet and shower stall in America, and make the LGBTQ coalition pay for it.”
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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