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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Trump’s Team
President-elect Donald Trump has started to make key appointments, naming RNC Chairman Reince Priebus as his chief of staff and Stephen Bannon, who was chief executive of the Trump campaign, as his chief strategist and senior counsel. Mr. Bannon’s role will give him unfettered access to the 45th president, and his demeanor suggests he will likely approach the role differently than his predecessors. The selection of Mr. Priebus suggests Mr. Trump is interested in a more conventional approach to governing after his insurgent campaign. The choice is an important marker in Mr. Trump’s high-pressure race against the clock to build the next administration. That effort begins in earnest on Monday, as his broader transition team holds its first formal meetings since a shake-up on Friday that installed Vice President-elect Mike Pence atop the organization.


A Fresh Start for the Economy
Mr. Trump’s presidency is poised to usher in a new era for the U.S. economy that forecasters say could boost economic growth, bring higher interest rates and inflation, and a new set of potential risks including international trade wars. The cautious optimism revealed in our latest monthly survey of economists owes to the belief that the Republican’s proposals to reduce taxes and invest in infrastructure will amount to a substantial fiscal stimulus. On average, economists marked up their growth forecasts. But Mr. Trump’s administration is only beginning to take shape, and many economists cautioned that their estimates are tentative. Certain policies Mr. Trump could enact the most quickly, such as restricting trade or immigration, could do swift harm to the economy. The source of the current optimism is tax cuts and infrastructure plans, but these would take longer to implement because they would need to go through Congress.
Pension Pressure
Central bankers lowered interest rates to near zero or below to try to revive their flagging economies. However, in the process they have put in jeopardy the pensions of more than 100 million government workers and retirees around the globe. Managers handling trillions of dollars in government-run pension funds never expected rates to stay this low for so long. Now, the world is starved for the safe, profitable bonds that pension funds have long needed to survive. Low rates helped pull down assets of the world’s 300 largest pension funds by $530 billion in 2015, the first decline since the financial crisis. As investment gains in the pension plans are suppressed, it generally means one thing: Standards of living for workers and retirees are decreasing, not increasing. And pension officials and government leaders are left with vexing choices.
Under the Hammer
If the art market could be summed up in a painting, it would be a still life. After several years of surging growth, auction sales slowed last year as wary collectors held on to more of their trophies rather than risk putting them up for bid. Sales continue to shrink, with this week’s New York auctions offering one of the smallest batches of works in recent seasons. Between now and Friday, Sotheby’s, Christie’s and Phillips are expected to sell around $1 billion in art, down 57% from $2.3 billion at a similar series of sales last November. Necessity has compelled the houses to get inventive with marketing to buyers spooked by global economic uncertainty and sluggish sales for newer art. We take a look at paintings to watch, including some potential blockbusters.
Catching Moles
That Was Painless
For the greater part of a decade, Louise Chapman has dedicated herself to trapping moles in the English county of Norfolk. Now she sits at the center of a mountain of conflict between molehill eradicators: Rival associations are accusing one another of being impostors.

Enrollment From Abroad Sets Record at U.S. Colleges

Paul Ryan Expected to Keep His Speakership

Europe Struggles to Harden Security in Wake of Attacks

Obama Faces Task of Reassuring World Leaders on Trump

Redstone Family’s Next Generation Takes On Bigger Roles, Influence in National Amusements

Study Suggests Celebrex Isn’t Riskier Than Rival Pain Drugs

The Mortgage Market Is Changing Fast

Philippines Returns $15 Million Stolen From Bangladesh Account at N.Y. Fed
$8 billion
The amount Samsung said it will pay for U.S. auto-parts supplier Harman International Industries. The all-cash deal—Samsung’s biggest acquisition in its history—instantly makes the South Korean smartphone maker a major player in the world of automotive technology.
We have been counting minutes until the troops arrived here...I don’t care if we lose our cars, if we lose our homes, as long as Daesh is gone from here.
Abed Abu Ahmed, a 63-year-old engineer in Mosul, Iraq, used the Arabic acronym for Islamic State when reflecting on his neighborhood being secured from the militants on Saturday. Iraqi troops pushed deeper into the country’s second largest city on Sunday, securing densely populated areas as commanders said Islamic State resistance began to buckle.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the pressures on government-run pensions? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to Friday’s question on whether you plan to do more of your holiday shopping online or in person, Linda Stern of Illinois wrote: “Mostly online. Most of my gifts are going to different out of town destinations. Much easier this way. Saves me time.” Pamela Azar of California commented: “The varied personal experiences of Christmas shopping have many sensory holiday spirit components that quite simply cannot be replicated online. Expect those traditional sensory sights, sounds, and smells to creatively return to the bricks and sticks physical shopping experience this holiday season.” And Scanlon of Colorado shared: “My wife and I agreed several years ago that we have a surplus of things and we want to ‘de-accumulate.’ We no longer buy each other gifts for the holidays. Having our family together and being with each other is more than sufficient. The few trinkets we might get for our kids are all online.”

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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