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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Carrot and Stick
President-elect Donald Trump threatened Thursday to punish U.S. companies that shift jobs overseas as he praised a deal that would save about 800 factory jobs in Indiana. After receiving a phone call from Mr. Trump and a package of $7 million in state tax breaks, Carrier’s parent, United Technologies, agreed to keep open the furnace factory it had planned to move to Mexico and retain another 300 research and management workers in the state. Mr. Trump outlined a carrot-and-stick approach to enticing companies to remain—a plan to lower the corporate tax rate to 15% from the current 35%; a drastic cutback in regulations; and steep penalties such as import tariffs for companies that move jobs out of the U.S. Meanwhile, Vice President-elect Mike Pence laid out an agenda for an activist White House that would eschew many free-market principles. And Mr. Trump tapped retired Marine Corps Gen. James Mattis to become secretary of defense—a choice that requires Congress to pass a special law for the recently retired military officer to take up the Pentagon’s top post.

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Bond Blues
The worst bond rout in three years deepened Thursday, hammering debt issued in emerging markets and many U.S. states and cities. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to a 17-month high at 2.444%. The surge since July has pushed the 10-year yield up by more than 1 percentage point, only the fourth time it has risen so much so fast since 2009. Bonds issued by emerging-market countries like Mexico and Turkey have been hit hard in recent weeks, reflecting fears that a strong dollar and the prospect of slower global trade under a Trump administration will hurt companies there. But American companies are emerging as relative winners in the selloff. The cross currents are the latest sign that Wall Street is placing a broad-ranging bet on an accelerating U.S. recovery.
Barista to the Rich
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz is stepping down to lead an effort at the company to build high-end coffee shops that will charge as much as $12 a cup, his next attempt to revolutionize the way Americans consume coffee. Mr. Schultz, who is credited with taking the company from small beginnings to an international behemoth, will be replaced by Chief Operating Officer Kevin Johnson, to whom he began handing over daily oversight of the company a few months ago. Starbucks’s move toward high-end coffee is aimed at refreshing its brand, which has been facing increasing competition from specialty roasters such as Stumptown and Intelligentsia, as well as from mass coffee purveyors like Dunkin’ Donuts. While Starbucks continues to outperform the broader food retail industry, its sales growth has slowed in recent quarters.
Striving for Perfection
The cover of WSJ. Magazine’s December issue, out tomorrow, features Golden State Warriors’ superstar Stephen Curry. Last season, the two-time NBA MVP led his team to win a league-record 73 regular-season games, only to suffer a crushing championship defeat. Hopes are running high again this year as Curry is joined by Kevin Durant, another phenomenal talent the Warriors signed this summer. Elsewhere in the issue, we offer an exclusive look at real-estate developer Aby Rosen’s restored 1930s home on Long Island, and a glimpse of the Los Angeles museum Guess co-founder Maurice Marciano and his brother Paul created to display their 1,500-piece contemporary art collection. And you can find the perfect present with this year’s holiday gift guide.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Don’t Overstay
That Was Painless
Airbnb agreed for the first time to enforce legal limits on the number of nights a year a host can rent out a home in London and Amsterdam, a major concession as the company is assailed by regulators in the U.S. and Europe.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

San Bernardino Seeks to Bridge Divide a Year After Terror Attack

Trump’s Wealthy Appointments Contrast With Populist Campaign Tone
WORLD

Indonesia Muslims Push to Jail Christian Politician Accused of Blasphemy

U.K. Would Consider Paying for EU Market Access After Brexit, Minister Says
BUSINESS

Giant Aluminum Stockpile Was Shipped From Mexico to Vietnam

Car Dealers Take Steps to Help ‘Underwater’ Buyers Trade Up
MARKETS

Abu Dhabi Sovereign-Wealth Fund Gets Entangled in Global 1MDB Scandal

Imagining a Dystopia of the Dying Dollar
NUMBER OF THE DAY
20%
The percent increase in the total income reported on the top 400 individual tax returns in 2014, according to IRS data released Thursday. The figures reveal the concentration of earnings in a club that required $126.8 million of adjusted gross income to enter.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
This premature withdrawal of a president in office resonates like a terrible admission of failure.
Bernard Accoyer, the leader of the Républicains party, on his political opponent, French President François Hollande, saying he wouldn’t stand for re-election in May. Mr. Hollande’s decision makes him the first sitting president not to seek a second term since France’s fifth republic was created in 1958.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Carrier deal? 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 federal government’s student-loan debt-relief programs, Bernard Levine of Oregon wrote: “Solve this whole costly mess with one simple reform. Require colleges to co-sign every loan to their own students. Then if a student defaults, the college is on the hook to pay. Which is only fair, since it was the college, not the student, that received the proceeds of the loan. And it was the college that promised, implicitly or explicitly, to make its students employable and prosperous.” Cole Aston of Missouri said: “Forgiving student debt is merely a short-term fix to a long-term problem. Tuition is sky-high because of federal-government backed student loans. Until we get rid of these government loan programs, universities will continue to inflate their tuition cost. We can’t be half-free market and half-socialist; we need to pick one or the other and stick to it.” And Slade Howell of North Carolina commented: “The federal government forgiving student debt is a wonderful idea. It is exciting to think that tax-paying, working Americans can have the opportunity to fund a social interlude for our youth... This may well go down in history as the most ingenious welfare system ever devised to procure votes.”

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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