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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Washington, where Day 2 of WSJ CEO Council will feature interviews with Rep. Kevin Brady, Sen. Tom Cotton, Federal Reserve Gov. Daniel Tarullo, Sen. Elizabeth Warren and others. You can watch the interviews and follow our live coverage here. Yesterday’s events featured my interview with former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani and a conversation with Donald Trump campaign manager Kellyanne Conway. Mr. Giuliani told me that Mr. Trump would likely focus much of his initial foreign-policy strategy on destroying Islamic State, setting aside more vexing problems in the Middle East and elsewhere.
The New Team
Mr. Giuliani is the leading candidate to be Mr. Trump’s nominee for secretary of state, a move that would elevate a well-known national figure to become the U.S.’s chief diplomat. Mr. Trump’s aides have also considered former U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations John Bolton as a possible candidate. For Mr. Trump, it is a choice between a longtime friend and ally in New York, Mr. Giuliani, and a hawkish conservative diplomat, Mr. Bolton, who called last year for the U.S. to bomb Iran. Meanwhile, Mr. Trump’s choice of Steve Bannon as chief strategist has drawn sharp criticism, in part due to his news outlet’s incendiary articles about ethnic and religious minorities during his tenure. We also report that the jury is still out for many businesses on which version of Mr. Trump will govern: the populist who railed against elites, global trade and unchecked immigration, or the more traditional Republican, who promised to temper the regulatory state and overhaul the tax code.


Up, Up and Away
The sudden surge in long-term interest rates has investors speculating once again about a turn in the long decline for bond yields—with a lot at stake for companies and consumers. Many U.S. mortgage rates are tied to 10-year bond yields, and higher yields can mean higher borrowing costs for companies. Rising rates make the U.S. dollar more attractive, risking capital flight out of developing countries. The benchmark 10-year U.S. Treasury note on Monday touched 2.30%, up from a close of 1.867% on Election Day, among the sharpest jumps in a single week since 2008. Average rates on 30-year fixed conforming mortgages on Monday hit 4%, also the highest since January. The quick rise has lenders worried that home loans could become more expensive far sooner than anticipated. The question is how far those markets have to run.
Smarter Cars
Samsung’s latest deal books a seat on technology’s next big thing—smarter cars. The South Korean electronics giant said Monday it will buy U.S. auto-parts supplier Harman International for $8 billion in an all-cash deal. The transaction comes as the smartphone market is maturing and is Samsung’s latest attempt to branch out in the wake of its Galaxy Note 7 fiasco. It is a bet that automobiles, which have looked roughly similar for decades, will be the next place to fit in more chips and screens. Samsung doesn’t plan to make cars itself, but sees automotive technology, and the broader shift toward connected, driverless vehicles, as a promising growth area to sell more of its semiconductors, display panels and mobile services. Harman’s shares surged 25% Monday but closed below Samsung’s offer price.
Bury the Hatchet
With the election over, households that split their votes are trying to put their relationships back together. The holidays are approaching, which means the gathering of many extended families—many of whom have opposing political views. Avoiding an unsavory mix of gloat and gloom will require tact and tolerance. Our Turning Points columnist Clare Ansberry shares the stories of families that have had to bridge the divide. She offers tips such as refraining from gloating if your candidate won, and refraining from predicting the end of the country if yours lost. One expert says politically opposed couples should put the presidential campaign in a box, leave it on the shelf and move on. Those who need to vent about the outcome should do so with people who share the same view, but avoid getting locked into bitterness.
Apple’s New Lineup
That Was Painless
What’s the best 13-inch Apple laptop? Our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern compares the new MacBook Pro, which has Touch Bar, with the old MacBook Pro and the MacBook Air during a jam-packed day.

Study Suggests West Nile Virus Is Deadlier Than Expected

U.S. Detention Facilities Struggle With New Migrant Surge

During Mosul Offensive, Kurdish Fighters Clear Arab Village, Demolish Homes

European Union Backs Plan to Expand Military Coordination

Google and Facebook Take Aim at Fake-News Sites

American Apparel Returns to Bankruptcy With Deal to Sell Brand

SEC Chairman White to Leave Agency, Opening Door to Conservative Shift

Where Have All the Activists Gone? Down-Market
The Dow Jones Industrial Average’s third consecutive record close Monday, as gains in bank shares offset declines in technology stocks.
There are going to be certain elements of his temperament that will not serve him well unless he recognizes them and corrects them...I think he recognizes that this is different. And so do the American people.
President Barack Obama said he believes Mr. Trump will be driven by pragmatism, not ideology, as he governs, but he warned the Republican businessman’s temperament could be an issue unless he shifts course once in office.
Going back to our story above, what do you think about Mr. Trump’s appointments thus far? 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 pressures on government-run pensions, Augusta Era Golian of Texas said: “A contract is a contract. Many governments have traded expanded retirement benefits for pay increases to limit immediate cash outlays and/or win votes. Ultimately, the taxpayers allowed this to happen and the taxpayers need to pony up one way or another.” Glen Fillion of Michigan wrote: “The obvious solution is to transition government employees to a defined contribution system that has been the norm in the private sector for going on 25 years. Why should government employees be rewarded with overly generous pension and health plans that incur a huge unfunded liability for taxpayers? Let’s get real and tell taxpayers what these pensions really cost, and what contributions and deductibles are carried by the employees.” And Jeff Templeton of Pennsylvania weighed in: “Interest rates and inflation can be a two-edged sword for retirees and those in the lower quadrant of wages. While higher interest rates are a positive, too high a rate of inflation can be negative because not all pensions and wages are inflation protected.”

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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