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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning, from Hong Kong, the last leg of my Asia trip, where tonight I am hosting an awards dinner for entrepreneurs in the region who have done most to promote financial inclusion for the disadvantaged.
Home Is Where the Money Is
The U.S. housing market has almost completed the long road back from the mire. Home prices are at near-record highs across the U.S., a sign that the lopsided housing-market recovery of the past five years is gaining some strength. The S&P/Case-Shiller national home-price index has clawed its way back to within 4% of its 2006 peak and U.S. new-home sales in April posted their strongest month in more than eight years. That bodes well for sellers heading into the peak home-selling season in May and June but could pose challenges for buyers, especially first-timers, as overall sales volume and new construction remain well below their precrisis peaks. Meanwhile, new tariffs on imports are boosting steel prices in the U.S., offering a lifeline to beleaguered American steelmakers but raising costs for manufacturers of goods ranging from oil pipes to factory equipment to cars.
Dude, You Underpaid
When Michael Dell took his eponymous computer company private for $25 billion in 2013, some shareholders said he was shortchanging public investors. Three years later, a Delaware judge has come down on their side, ruling that Dell was worth about $31 billion at the time—a 28% bump. Spurred on by activist investor Carl Icahn, investors had argued the buyout discounted Dell’s turnaround prospects. The judge determined that the company’s shares were worth $17.62 at the time, nearly $4 more than the $13.75 a share that Mr. Dell and Silver Lake paid. The victory is a hollow one, as most shareholders won’t get a price bump because of quirks in Delaware law. But Mr. Dell and Silver Lake are likely owe to about $35 million including interest, which has been accruing since the deal was completed.
Keys to the Kingdom
Saudi Arabia’s leadership has taken up a lofty goal: dismantling the world’s biggest petrostate. King Salman bin Abdulaziz al Saud has concentrated unprecedented power in his son, Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who in turn has launched an historic effort to remake the conservative, change-averse kingdom—in a hurry. But the deputy crown prince’s plan to wean the kingdom from petroleum will mean deep changes in a conservative society long accustomed to handouts. We report that the government envisions a broad diversification of the economy beyond crude exports, including expanding more aggressively into higher-value refined products, building a manufacturing base and developing a tourist industry. Meanwhile, the kingdom’s social compact of deeply discounted services is breaking down—and not just because of declining oil prices: An aging population is overwhelming the petrostate.
Breakfast for Dinner
It started with bacon and eggs. Seeing sales of the breakfast staples take off at other times of day, packaged-food marketers want to see if they can convince us to eat their breakfast items for lunch, snacks, dinner and dessert, too. Consumers are increasingly eating yogurt, cereal and oatmeal as snacks, but to promote these foods beyond breakfast, marketers must understand how consumers’ appetites evolve during the day. Quaker now offers savory recipes to encourage consumers to eat oatmeal later in the day, while General Mills is overhauling a whole-milk yogurt line to more closely resemble high-end ice cream. As for other foods trying to break into the first meal of the day, the hurdle is one that is integral to the notion of breakfast itself, says one director of brand marketing: too many people skip it altogether.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Get Smart
That Was Painless
With Google, Amazon and Facebook creating better services for the iPhone and beyond, our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern says it is time for Apple to step up its game.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Sheldon Adelson in Talks to Create Pro-Trump Super PAC

Nurses Seek Democratic Showdown
WORLD

Mexico Recasts Its Criminal Justice Process

‘High-Rises’ Take Over a Mumbai Slum
BUSINESS

UnitedHealth to Exit Key ACA Market

Shari Redstone Says Viacom Shareholders Want New Management
MARKETS

Pension Funds Pile on Risk Just to Get a Reasonable Return

The Most Powerful Man in Banking
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$76,000
The ill-gotten gains of the plumber of a former Barclays banker, according to prosecutors. The former bank director allegedly gave insider-trading tips in exchange for a free bathroom remodeling and cash.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Paris will not stand by and do nothing while the Mediterranean becomes a graveyard for refugees.
Paris Mayor Anne Hidalgo announcing a plan to open a new camp in the French capital to house several hundred migrants, a shift in the city’s strategy.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Saudi government’s plan to wean the kingdom from petroleum? 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 use of predictive models in medicine, Walter Heuler of California wrote: “This seemingly harmless idea appears very threatening to me. My practice experience is that insurance companies will quickly jump on such a tool to reduce their costs, and only pay for the treatment approach that is predicted.” But Marc Reichel of South Carolina shared: “As a practicing physician for over 20 years, I have seen predictive models assist in improving care and keeping costs down.” And Dave Oldham of North Carolina commented: “Assuming the indicators and probabilities are well vetted, why wouldn’t a professional use statistics to help guide their instincts?...Had doctors at one of our area emergency rooms had such a tool available to them, perhaps they would have properly diagnosed my wife with an embolism when the symptoms first arose, which would have prevented long-term damage to her heart and lungs.”
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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