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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Fed Push-Ups
The Federal Reserve showed increasing optimism about the U.S. economy Wednesday and signaled interest rates would rise at a faster pace than previously projected as it unanimously approved its second rate increase in a decade. Officials said they would nudge up the federal-funds target rate by a quarter percentage point, to between 0.50% and 0.75%, pointing to a strengthening labor market nearing full employment and inflation moving more rapidly toward targeted levels. The Fed said it now expects to raise rates next year by another 0.75 percentage points, likely in three one-quarter-point moves. The change in tone put the brakes on a stock rally that had the Dow Jones Industrial Average heading for the 20000 level. Meanwhile, Fed Chairwoman Janet Yellen emphasized she would take a wait-and-see approach before deciding how to respond to Mr. Trump’s emerging economic agenda. A slow rise in rates would be in sync with Mr. Trump’s desire for growth and low unemployment, writes our Capital Account columnist Greg Ip. The morning after the rate move, the euro fell to a 13-year low against the dollar, trading at $1.043.


Group Chat
Mr. Trump struck a conciliatory tone at a much-anticipated meeting with Silicon Valley executives Wednesday, offering to work with them to foster innovation and support fairer trade deals. Part public spectacle, part private discussion, the 90-minute meeting in Trump Tower in New York marked the first time the president-elect met leaders of some of the nation’s most valuable companies, most of whom had supported Hillary Clinton during the campaign and several of whom were the targets of criticism from Mr. Trump. The executives at the meeting included Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos, Apple CEO Tim Cook, Facebook Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg, Tesla CEO Elon Musk, the CEO of Google parent Alphabet, Larry Page, and its chairman, Eric Schmidt, as well as the CEOs of Microsoft, Intel, IBM, Oracle, Cisco and Palantir. Billionaire investor Thiel helped orchestrate the event.
Sidelined in Syria
The recapture of Aleppo by Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s forces presents a stark example of Washington’s pullback in the Middle East as Russia and its partners have stepped in to drive events in the nearly six-year conflict, according to U.S., European and Arab officials. The Obama administration was sidelined as Russia and Turkey held negotiations this week to provide humanitarian relief for the inhabitants of the besieged northern Syrian city. The U.S., its allies and the U.N. have accused Syria and its allies of indiscriminately killing civilians in Aleppo; Syria and Russia say they kill terrorists, not civilians. Key players said they had agreed to a new cessation of hostilities in the city late Wednesday. Meanwhile, the top American commander in charge of the U.S.-led coalition targeting Islamic State said the U.S. will strike the group in Palmyra if Russian and Syrian government forces fail to act.
Flights of Fancy
Airlines have made it tougher for frequent fliers to benefit from year-end “mileage runs.” When they raised the number of miles needed for free trips and changed their loyalty programs so miles were issued by ticket price, not distance flown, airlines choked the longtime gambit of taking long, cheap trips for miles that later could be cashed in for expensive first-class trips. But there still are lengths you can go to in order to improve your travel all next year. And keep in mind that some airline-affiliated credit cards offer elite-qualifying miles after you hit certain spending levels. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney shares the best strategies.
An Oven With a Mind of Its Own
That Was Painless
Artificial intelligence is coming to kitchen appliances. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler reviews a $1,500 smart oven equipped with a camera and Wi-Fi.

Donald Trump’s Pledge to Loosen Regulations on Businesses Is a Heavy Lift

Trump Children’s Expanded Roles Will Test Father’s Heavy Hand

China Installs Weapons in South China Sea, Satellites Show

Cuban and Venezuelan Ties of Solidarity Fray

Exxon Faces Dilemma on Rex Tillerson’s Pay

Amazon Conducts First Commercial Drone Delivery

Interest Rates Are Rising. Here’s Why Your Deposit Rate Isn’t.

America’s Largest Pension Fund: A 7.5% Annual Return Is No Longer Realistic
1 billion
The number of user accounts Yahoo said were affected by a newly discovered data breach, dwarfing the scope of another recently disclosed hack and raising fresh questions about whether Verizon will follow through with its acquisition of the internet company.
Black Friday and the holiday season remain a period of anguish for retailers...Unless it’s the hottest product of the year, consumers have been trained to wait for discounts.
Simeon Siegel of Nomura Instinet, who tracks discounts by retailer on a weekly basis, on holiday promotions increasing this year as shoppers hold out for deals.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Fed’s more aggressive tone about interest rates? 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 an earlier, failed cease-fire deal in Aleppo, Ben Richmond of Oregon commented: “It is admirable that Russia and Turkey attempted to make a cease-fire to protect the civilians in Aleppo. However, this act does not make up for the bloodshed brought to Syria by Russia’s cruel bombings of Aleppo and military and financial support for Mr. Assad, who brought this violence on his own people. Nor does it make up for Turkey’s decision to let jihadists flow through its borders with Syria to help achieve Turkey’s goal of deposing Mr. Assad and weakening Kurdish forces. Principled American leadership is needed by the world.” Jan Rogers Kniffen of Connecticut wrote: “Once there is no one left to fight, it is pretty easy to get a ‘cease-fire’ imposed. The ragtag group of rebel fighters who are left, and those who supported them, will just be ‘eliminated’ quietly...That is hardly a cease-fire. It is the victors over the vanquished. Russia 1, the West 0.” And Paul Molitor of Virginia said: “Aleppo will be the first test to determine how the Trump administration sees the U.S. role in the world. At the same time, we should be thankful we don’t have to count on Gary ‘What is Aleppo?’ Johnson to solve this one.”

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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