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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Battered Europe
The euro rallied from yesterday’s early losses following Italian voters’ rejection of government-backed constitutional changes, but the day’s trading volatility raises concerns about the currency in an era of populist politicians and diverging economies. The referendum result creates a political vacuum in Italy that could be treacherous for the country’s banks. A plan to rescue the weakest, Monte dei Paschi di Siena, is likely scuttled, and the bank may need to be nationalized. If other banks stumble, and if concerns rise for eurozone financial institutions outside of Italy, the currency could be stressed further. Italian bank shares fell on Monday but European stocks generally were higher, suggesting that investors believe the referendum outcome on its own doesn’t challenge the eurozone. But next year will present many more tests, with elections in Germany, France and the Netherlands. For Europe’s unity, 2017 likely will be a year of reckoning. European stocks were steady Tuesday as Italian banks recovered some lost ground.

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Storm Clouds in the East
The verbal confrontation between President-elect Donald Trump and the Chinese government escalated on Monday, as China responded harshly to attacks by Mr. Trump on its economic and security positions. The exchange signaled a new and potentially more adversarial relationship between the world’s two largest economies, as Mr. Trump moves to follow through on his campaign-trail promises to challenge China’s trade and currency policies. Chinese officials earlier played down Mr. Trump’s precedent-breaking phone call with Taiwan President Tsai Ing-wen, which a transition official said had been arranged by Bob Dole, the former Republican senator and presidential nominee. But they signaled their displeasure about a series of tweets in which Mr. Trump criticized China’s currency policies and military presence in the South China Sea.
State Control
Two of the world’s most important stock markets have a big new investor: the state. About 30% of all the companies in Japan’s three main equity indexes now count the country’s central bank as one of their top 10 shareholders. And in China, two major state-owned investment funds that are part of the so-called national team have become top 10 shareholders in 39% of listed companies over the past year. The data are a stunning benchmark for the role governments now play in markets after nearly a decade of heavy intervention. Public pension funds and sovereign-wealth funds have long been big holders of stocks. But the new wave of state buying is unique in that it is aimed primarily at propping up markets and economies. Traders say the buying distorts stock values as investors build strategies around government actions rather than company fundamentals.
Bragging Rights
Like to brag? That may be a good thing. New research on “self enhancement,” or what most of us call bragging, shows that people can manipulate how others see them by carefully choosing when and how to boast. Brag when you can back up your claim, or there is zero evidence to refute it, and people will see you as competent, albeit arrogant. Stay quiet about your achievements and people will see you as warm and humble, although less capable. When you are on a job interview, boasting can make you seem confident. If you’re on a date, it can come across as arrogance. And women who brag are judged more harshly than men who do. We offer tips for boasting effectively, such how to choose your occasion and avoid comparing yourself to others.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Flying High
That Was Painless
Former Marine Scotty Bob Morgan jumps off mountains and out of helicopters in experimental nylon wingsuits that allow daredevils to maneuver in the air. As a proximity flier, he flies as close as possible to the ground, trees, cliffs or even other fliers.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Trump Shuffles the Ideological Deck

Trump Picks Ben Carson to Head Housing Agency
WORLD

U.S. Seeks to Maintain Fragile Anti-ISIS Alliance in Iraq

Libyan Forces Claim Full Control of Former Islamic State Stronghold Sirte
BUSINESS

Big Food Battles Meal-Kit Startups for Dinner-in-a-Box

Amazon Working on Several Grocery-Store Formats, Could Open More Than 2,000 Locations
MARKETS

Australia’s BHP Billiton Wins Bidding for Stake in Mexico’s Trion Oil Field

ProShares, U.S. Commodity Funds Move to Fill Gap for Oil Bets
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$2 billion
The approximate revenue prediction Theranos offered for 2016 when soliciting investors in 2014 and 2015. The projection helps show how the blood-testing startup, now facing criminal and civil investigations into whether it misled investors and regulators, attracted more than $632 million in its latest funding round.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
The opposition has been broken, and the people are dying. We want to leave, we want negotiations.
Baraa Omar, an engineer-turned-nurse, a day after surviving what she called a barrel-bomb attack on the field hospital in which she worked in Aleppo, Syria. Civilians in the city’s decimated rebel-held neighborhoods said their situation is growing increasingly desperate as signs mount that the opposition faces potential collapse from the Syrian regime’s latest onslaught.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the aftermath of Mr. Trump’s phone call with the president of Taiwan? 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 Obama administration denying a permit needed to complete the Dakota Access pipeline, Cathy Learoyd of Texas said: “President Obama’s decision is the right decision ethically and morally... and legally...The pipeline is also financially a bad deal for its investors who will never make any money on it.” But Pete Riccardella of Colorado wrote: “As a structural engineer who has worked on pipelines, I’m fairly certain that the risk of a spill from a brand new pipeline, constructed using current materials and standards, is minuscule. Certainly much smaller than the risks associated with the current method of transporting oil: railcars.” And Gordon E. Finley of Florida weighed in: “This is yet another futile gesture in the service of a fake legacy and an increasingly irrelevant Democratic Party which clings to a hateful identity politics ideology while simultaneously refusing to face the true problems of its citizens and the world.”

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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