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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Dilma’s Descent
Brazilian senators voted early today to put President Dilma Rousseff on trial for using bookkeeping maneuvers to mask a perilous budget deficit, a move that looks likely to oust her from the presidency. To her critics and allies alike, Mrs. Rousseff’s descent was less about alleged accounting sleight-of-hand and far more about a comatose economy, a colossal political scandal, partisan payback from her congressional adversaries, and an electorate that feels betrayed by the president and disgusted with Brazil’s ruling elites. A number of analysts say the formal charges against the president were substantial and unprecedented in scale. Of Brazil’s eight elected leaders since 1950, only three have managed to serve out their terms. Mrs. Rousseff must now step aside from the presidency while she faces trial by the senate, though her Workers’ Party said it plans to fight against what it regards as an illegal coup d’état.
Murderous Mistakes
The Islamic State terror attacks in Brussels, which killed 32 people and injured more than 300, could have been much worse. According to new details from interviews with people briefed on the investigation and a Belgian parliamentary inquiry that began this week, the carnage on March 22 was lessened by luck, solid police work during the days before the attacks and disarray inside the terror cell caused by lack of an on-the-ground leader. Counterterrorism officials believe Islamic State has learned lessons from what went wrong. In the airport attack, the force from one bomb was mistakenly directed upward, while another suicide bomber didn't detonate his bomb, instead fleeing. As a result, the group may be more focused on attacks using assault rifles and more likely to direct future attacks in Europe on unprotected targets such as cafes.
Private Money
A small but growing slice of the mortgage market has shifted from mainstream banks to an informal, loosely regulated corner of property finance. As many traditional mortgage lenders have retreated from the business since new rules and higher standards were imposed after the financial crisis, a new generation of private lenders has helped reshape the American home-mortgage market. These lenders can earn 8% and more on their money—the catch is they must stomach the risk of lending their savings to borrowers rejected by banks. Some issue loans from personal fortunes and collect monthly interest payments, while others make loans and sell the note to investors. There also are private mortgage funds that pool investor money. Many private lenders issue too few mortgage loans to be closely watched in the patchwork of state and federal oversight that bind banks and other larger financial institutions.
Seat Space
There is good news for frequent fliers: Airlines are slowly, cautiously increasing availability of hard-to-find frequent-flier award tickets. The bad news? Much of the improvement is happening abroad and the largest frequent-flier program, from American Airlines, appears to have gotten stingier with loyalty benefits. For the third year in a row, free seats open for booking increased in the Switchfly Reward Seat Availability Survey, a comprehensive look at success at redeeming miles or points at the basic “saver” level. It was the fifth year Southwest has topped the survey at 100% availability. American was among the stingiest of the 25 airlines surveyed, with saver-level seats available on only 56% of booking queries made. United and Delta ended up with similar award availability in the lower half of the pack.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Bells Will Be Ringing
That Was Painless
England’s medieval tradition of church bell-ringing has seen a decline in membership in recent years, along with church attendance. Old-timers are trying to rope in new recruits.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Texas Plant Blast in 2013 Found to Be Criminal Act

Prince’s Death Spotlights Overdose Antidote Dilemma
WORLD

Islamic State Bombings Kill Dozens in Baghdad

In Rural China, One-Child Policy Enforcers Push a New Message
BUSINESS

Theranos Executive Sunny Balwani to Depart Amid Regulatory Probes

Blocked Merger of Staples, Office Depot Shines Spotlight on Legal Tactic
MARKETS

Nightmare on Wall Street: Busted Deals

LendingClub’s Ties to Fund Under Fire
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$2.18 billion
The purchase price of a 34% stake in Mitsubishi Motors that Nissan says it will buy, becoming the controlling shareholder after a scandal at Mitsubishi involving falsified fuel-economy data.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We’re, frankly, scratching our heads.
Macy’s Chief Financial Officer Karen Hoguet on the country’s largest department-store chain reporting its worst quarterly sales since the recession. With saving rates high, wages growing and employment data steady, Macy’s executives were at a loss to explain why consumers weren’t spending in its stores.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on private lenders reshaping the home-mortgage market? 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 allegations that Facebook workers manipulated the social network’s ranking of popular topics, Maury D. Gaston of Alabama wrote: “Relying on and paying attention to what’s trending is symptomatic of people not being able to think for themselves.” Jim Gregory of Virginia weighed in: “Facebook’s alleged suppression/promotion of news stories should be an eye-opener for those who get their news from social media…One’s social media community is inherently insular, so even on an algorithm-driven Facebook timeline, one tends to see only the news and perspectives that resonate within one’s community…Wouldn’t such constant affirmation be expected to wear down one’s tolerance for opposing points of view?” And Dan Goncharoff of New York said: “What is interesting is that Facebook’s news choices have become a risk factor for their entire revenue stream--users may spend more time elsewhere if they don’t trust the news stream.”
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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