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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Son-in-Law Also Rises
Donald Trump’s son-in-law, who became a close adviser in the presidential campaign, is likely to take a top White House job. Jared Kushner, who has emerged as a lightning rod as departures have mounted in recent days from the team vetting possible appointees, is being pushed to join the president’s inner circle by new White House Chief of Staff Reince Priebus and presidential counselor Stephen Bannon. Mr. Kushner is weighing a formal role along the lines of senior adviser or special counsel. Meanwhile, Mr. Trump is making overtures to Democrats as his transition efforts ramp up, meeting with New York Mayor Bill de Blasio and signaling support for a public-works building program similar to one his partisan opponents have long favored. And in other political news, Senate Democrats elected Sen. Charles Schumer of New York as their next leader.

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Deal Breaker
AT&T Chief Executive Randall Stephenson made an $85 billion wager last month that would turn the giant telephone company into one of the world’s biggest media companies by swallowing Time Warner. The same day, Donald Trump told supporters in Gettysburg, Pa., he would block the deal if elected president. For the telecom industry, Mr. Trump could usher in an era of deregulation. Yet his talk on the campaign trail about crushing the AT&T deal has left executives, lobbyists, bankers and others wondering what his view will be from the White House. AT&T has one of the largest lobbying operations in Washington—spending $16 million last year—but the strength of such connections might not translate to the new world. The company’s executives and advisers remain confident about getting the blockbuster deal through, though they are shifting tactics and awaiting Mr. Trump’s cabinet appointments.
The Whistleblower
After working at Theranos for eight months, Tyler Shultz decided he had seen enough. On April 11, 2014, he emailed company founder Elizabeth Holmes to complain that Theranos had doctored research and ignored failed quality-control checks. The reply was withering. Ms. Holmes forwarded the email to Theranos President Sunny Balwani, who took a swipe at Mr. Schultz being the grandson of George Shultz, the former secretary of state and a Theranos director. The younger Mr. Shultz quit the same day. Now 26 years old, he was among several Theranos employees who tried to voice concerns inside the company about what they saw as troubling practices, and he was the first to blow the whistle to a state regulator. On the record for the first time, he says he wanted to expose the problems to protect the health of patients, as well as his grandfather’s reputation. He shook the blood-testing company, opening a rift in his family in the process.
Brace for Delays
With the busiest travel day of the year approaching the Sunday after Thanksgiving, the Transportation Security Administration says it’s better prepared to handle record numbers of travelers than earlier this year and should make it through Christmas without checkpoint gridlock. After a nightmarish spring and a saner summer, this marks the first winter test of a new headquarters in Arlington, Va., built to react more quickly to trouble spots at large airports. The command center monitors wait times, equipment failures, number of lanes open and passenger volume. Whichever version of the TSA travelers encounter this holiday season, we offer tips for survival: Enroll in PreCheck, pick your security checkpoint carefully and don’t wrap your gifts.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Shop Like a Bot
That Was Painless
Amazon.com doesn’t always have the lowest prices. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler shows how to win at Christmas shopping with modern Santa’s helpers: apps, bots and online services.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Trumpflation: Not Now, Maybe Later

Paul Ryan Halts GOP Push to Revive Earmarks
WORLD

Trump’s Win, Brexit Vote Stem From Mishandling of Globalization, Obama Says

Israel’s Parliament Gives Preliminary Approval to Pro-Settlement Bill
BUSINESS

Facebook Says It Found More Miscalculated Metrics

A Snag in Trump’s Pledge to Make America Make Again: Asia
MARKETS

DryShips Docked After Spectacular Share Surge

In Trump’s China, Industrial Subsidies Loom Large
NUMBER OF THE DAY
6.8592
The yuan’s official rate per U.S. dollar, set by China’s central bank on Wednesday after the dollar strengthened overnight. The drop in China’s currency to its lowest level in eight years extended a rapid decline over the course of a few days and demonstrated what officials and analysts say is the government’s increasing tolerance of a cheaper yuan as it combats a lagging economy and growing asset bubbles.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We cannot grow our company without the immigrant population. We simply can’t do it.
Sigco hiring manager Cindy Caplice on recruiting refugees and asylum seekers at the Portland Adult Education center. While immigration is a divisive issue in some states and cities, Maine business leaders are sending a different message: Please, take our jobs.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Returning above, what are your thoughts on the story of Theranos whistleblower Tyler Shultz? 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 second chances in job interviews, Susan Snyder of Illinois shared: “I was afforded a second chance at an interview. Three years into my first job, I went in for an interview with the two senior partners at a firm. I knew during and after the interview that it had not gone well but also knew this is the place I wanted to join. I prided myself on being a good listener, but this sometimes came off as shyness and it clearly had here. I called one of the partners (this was before email), and honestly said I knew I had not come off well but asked for a second chance…I nailed the second interview and got a job where I stayed a decade and only left for an opportunity to go in-house.” And John Nametz of Michigan commented: “I interviewed for a major corporation job in May and did not hear back. I inquired in August if they needed any additional information, which lead to a second interview and job. The supervisor said years later that if I had not followed up, they were going to conduct another search as their primary candidate turned the job down.”

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.f

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