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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
From Russia With Love
Fresh signs emerged Sunday that President-elect Donald Trump could embrace the intelligence community’s view that the Russians were behind a computer-hacking operation aimed at influencing the November election. Mr. Trump’s incoming chief of staff, Reince Priebus, said the president-elect could accept Russia’s involvement if there is a unified presentation of evidence from the FBI and other agencies. This followed weeks of skepticism from Mr. Trump and his supporters that there is sufficient evidence that Russia was responsible for cyberattacks against the Democratic National Committee or the leak of stolen emails. Mr. Priebus’s statement follows an intensifying bipartisan push on Capitol Hill to launch a separate investigation into the matter. Meanwhile, we report that Mr. Trump appears poised to seal his victory Monday despite the efforts of opposition groups to block his path by persuading members of the Electoral College to snub him.


Flying to Iran
Iranian officials have publicly hardened their resolve to proceed with a multibillion-dollar deal to buy dozens of Boeing jets, threatening to claw back any lost money if it is scuttled after Mr. Trump’s inauguration. The officials said the timing of the deal, ahead of the start of Mr. Trump’s administration, could make it more difficult to thwart. The agreement to buy 80 aircraft with a $16.6 billion list price represents one of Iran’s biggest post-sanctions economic spoils. For Boeing, it isn’t a blockbuster deal, but comes as the plane maker hits a bumpy patch for orders. Despite Mr. Trump’s opposition on the campaign trail to the international deal that lifted sanctions on Iran in exchange for curbs on its nuclear program, he hasn’t weighed in significantly since his election.
The Hidden Hurt
The high-profile shootings of civilians at the hands of police, and police at the hands of civilians, has led to some fierce national soul-searching. That has obscured a routine reality of life on the beat, where the threat of violence is often just behind a door. Much of the national debate has focused on videotaped police shootings of civilians, mostly minorities, prompting calls for more body cameras and changes in training and de-escalation techniques. And while much attention goes to police killed in the line of duty, less noticed are the thousands more officers assaulted each year. Those numbers increased 2.5% in 2015 to 50,212 from 48,988 in 2014, the FBI says. The trauma that police endure routinely can leave lasting personal damage. We profile two officers whose lives—and careers—were permanently altered.
Phoning It In
Smartphones have been blamed for everything from distracted driving to keeping people on the couch scrolling through squirrel videos. But the ubiquitous smartphone could just as easily increase physical activity if it pushes its owner’s buttons in the right way. New research shows that making social connections through activity-tracking apps gets people to move more. And a separate study on this summer’s “Pokémon Go” phenomenon shows the smartphone game got players to take thousands more steps than usual. Such insights show the promise of smartphones and games to help one of the most stubborn public health problems—that even people who want to be active have trouble staying active. If you’re having difficulties staying motivated, your smartphone may help you go the extra mile, literally.
Stalled Evacuation
That Was Painless
An evacuation deal involving trapped civilians and fighters in war-ravaged east Aleppo and two Syrian villages was thrown into doubt Sunday when assailants torched six buses assigned to the operation. Meanwhile, the U.N. Security Council reached an agreement on a resolution to deploy United Nations monitors to eastern Aleppo to supervise the evacuation.

U.S. Factories Are Working Again; Factory Workers, Not So Much

College Enrollment Drops 1.4% as Adults Head Back to Work

Russia Spins Tale of Success in Syria

At Least 10 People Are Shot and Killed at Jordanian Tourist Site

Hospitals Alter Routines to Control Drug Spending

Why 2016 Was a Watershed Year for Tech

The Real Winner in Goldman’s Management Reshuffle

Monte dei Paschi Set to Launch Share Sale
The average rate on 30-year fixed-rate mortgages as of Thursday, their highest rate since April 2014. Experts are warning homeowners of sticker shock ahead, as interest rates on adjustable-rate mortgages and home equity lines of credit are expected to creep up following the Federal Reserve’s decision to raise the federal-funds target rate.
The crisis is not over.
Zeng Xianzhao, a fund manager at Chongqing Nuoding Asset Management, on China’s newly troubled bond market, which is showing how difficult it will be for Beijing to restrain the easy credit that rapidly expanded the country’s indebtedness over the past decade.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Electoral College vote? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to Friday’s question on Facebook’s new efforts to weed out false information on its platform, Brian Behler of Nevada wrote: “Another abdication of personal responsibility to seek truth/balance. The majority of websites have highly slanted or blatantly false content.” Justin Evans of Colorado said: “I have no issue with Facebook trying to curb fake news. I’m a current college student and constantly see most of my classmates reading all of their news on Facebook. The fake news can be misleading, and they would be better off not reading it.” Ben Stafford of Pennsylvania commented: “I’d rather have Facebook or any private company ‘flag false news’ than the government. One wonders what ulterior motives they will have though. Hopefully this will challenge all news reporters (professional or otherwise) to up their game, reporting with integrity and the facts, and the primary motive to advance the common good.” And Ray Woodcock of North Carolina weighed in: “Will they also flag satire as ‘false information?’ That would not be a good thing. They will be under pressure from humorless people to do just that.”

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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