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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Mighty Greenback
A dollar surge that began after the U.S. election has accelerated with this week’s Federal Reserve interest-rate increase, pointing to a possible reckoning in coming months for economies around the globe. The WSJ Dollar Index of the currency’s value against 16 major trading partners hit a 14-year high Thursday. A sharp increase in the dollar stands to have long-lived economic consequences, potentially hampering a U.S. earnings recovery and making the trillions in dollar-denominated debt around the world more expensive to pay back. In China, fears that a rising dollar will destabilize trading in the yuan sent the currency to its lowest against the dollar in over eight years. Meanwhile, Chinese bond yields soared and authorities halted trading in some futures contracts for the first time on Thursday, as a global bond-market selloff worsened.

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Failed Attempt
Russian hackers tried to penetrate the computer networks of the RNC, using the same techniques that allowed them to infiltrate its Democratic counterpart, according to U.S. officials who have been briefed on the attempted intrusion. But the intruders failed to get past security defenses on the RNC’s computer networks, indicating a less aggressive and much less persistent effort by Russian intelligence to hack the Republican group than the DNC. The disclosures came as a political furor grows over suspected Russian hacking of U.S. political organizations. The CIA has concluded that Russian hackers, whom analysts say work for that country’s military and intelligence apparatus, stole emails from the DNC, as well as another Democratic organization and the chairman of Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign, to harm her candidacy and boost Donald Trump’s chances of winning. Mr. Trump has discounted the U.S. intelligence assessments and disparaged intelligence officials.
Children of the Opioid Crisis
Widespread abuse of powerful opioids has pushed U.S. overdose death rates to all-time highs. It has also traumatized tens of thousands of children. The number of children in foster care in many states has soared, overwhelming social workers and courts. Hospitals that once saw few opioid-addicted newborns are now treating dozens a year. Social workers say the scale of the trouble exceeds anything they saw during the crack-cocaine or methamphetamine crises of previous decades. The recent black-market arrival of synthetic opioids many times more potent than heroin, such as fentanyl and carfentanil, has only made the crisis worse. Many grandparents who were preparing for retirement are suddenly faced not just with the unraveling of a previously functional adult child, but with several young mouths to feed. We profile several families grappling with the crisis.
Properties and Prodigies
Some parents drive their children to soccer tournaments—others move the whole family across the country. We report that relocating to advance a child’s future in sports can be controversial and may involve financial sacrifices. In the U.S., most public schools and some private schools forbid switching schools or districts for athletic reasons. Thus, parents who want to prioritize sports often turn to private schools and clubs without these restrictions. As a child gets picked for or cut from teams, parents may be forced to sell property at a loss or face penalties to break a lease. On the flip side, some sports parents are delighted with bargain real-estate prices in the locations they end up calling home. We take a look at the real-estate risks families take, whether crossing state lines or switching continents.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Justice in Charleston
That Was Painless
A jury on Thursday found Dylann Roof guilty of all charges in the racially motivated killing of nine black church worshipers in Charleston, S.C., last year. The same jury will decide whether to give Mr. Roof life in prison or the death penalty.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Denver Pauses on Homeless Policy After Videos Show Police Seizing Blankets in Cold Weather

Want a Job in Trump’s Administration? Get on Chris Collins’s Spreadsheet
WORLD

Aleppo Evacuation of Civilians, Rebels Begins

Assad’s Choice: Fight Rebels but Give Way to ISIS
BUSINESS

Yahoo’s Password Move May Put Verizon Deal at Risk

As ‘The Great Wall’ Hits Theaters in China, Hollywood Is Watching
MARKETS

This Stock Rally Is More Hope Than Substance

Investment Banking in Dallas? Goldman Sachs Spreads Banker Web Beyond New York
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$14.6 billion
The approximate value of 21st Century Fox’s bid to buy the 61% of British pay-TV giant Sky it doesn’t already own, as it seeks to strengthen control of its media empire on both sides of the Atlantic.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We’re trying to focus on the worst of the worst, the bottom of the barrel here.
Adam Mosseri, the Facebook executive who oversees its news feed, on the social media giant rolling out steps to fact-check the news on its platform. Facebook said it has identified several markers of sites that consistently peddle fake news, and it will demote posts from those sites in people’s news feeds.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on Facebook’s new efforts to flag false information? 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 Fed’s more aggressive tone about interest rates, Fred Walther of New York said: “I think it is long overdue. The Fed’s outlook in my opinion is at least a year behind. Raising the rates three more times next year is a good start toward adjusting rates to follow the economy.” Colin Turner of Florida commented: “The Fed has for too long allowed the headlines of the day to rule their decision-making, and they are simply responding to greater consumer confidence and the outcome of the presidential election. We don’t need reactionaries; instead we need long-term, pragmatic planning from leaders who are not influenced by short-term ripples in the markets and other distractions.” And Drew Kelley of Nevada wrote: “The Fed’s delusions about the strength of the economy and the labor market are not just disturbing, but dangerous.”

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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