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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Crude Awakening
OPEC representatives reached a landmark deal Wednesday to reduce oil output by 1.2 million barrels a day, propelling crude prices more than 8% after months of wrangling and market uncertainty about the ability of the once-mighty group to strike an agreement. The OPEC cuts were deeper than many analysts had expected, amounting to about 1% of global production. The 14-member group hopes the cuts will help shrink a supply glut that has been fed in part by the U.S. shale boom, and has depressed oil prices for more than two years. At the same time, the pact benefits the shale producers, giving them an incentive to ramp up production—a move that could potentially bring a halt to any oil-market rally. Oil prices surged and shares of more than 50 U.S. exploration-and-production companies climbed more than 10% following the agreement.

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Taxing Times
High-income households won’t receive an “absolute tax cut” under a Trump tax plan, the president-elect’s new pick for Treasury secretary, Steven Mnuchin, said on Wednesday. The promise is at odds with tax proposals from Donald Trump and House Republicans. Mr. Mnuchin said that “Any reductions we have in upper-income taxes will be offset by less deductions, so that there will be no absolute tax cut for the upper class.” Aside from moving ahead on a large tax rewrite next year, Mr. Mnuchin also said he would roll back parts of the landmark 2010 Dodd-Frank financial overhaul enacted by the Obama administration and congressional Democrats in the wake of the financial crisis. Meanwhile, we examine how Mr. Mnuchin made millions in personal profit by buying failed lender IndyMac during the financial crisis, the defining moment in his career.
Flawed Forgiveness
The federal government is on track to forgive at least $108 billion in student debt in coming years, as more borrowers seek help in paying down their loans, leading to lower revenues for the nation’s program to finance higher education. The Government Accountability Office disclosed the sum in a report to Congress which for the first time projected the full costs of programs that set borrowers’ monthly payments as a share of their earnings and eventually forgive portions of their debt. The GAO report also sharply criticized the government’s accounting methods for its $1.26 trillion student-loan portfolio, pointing to flaws that have led it to alter projected revenues significantly over the years. The government says it still expects the program to generate a profit over the long term, but it has repeatedly trimmed expectations for revenues.
All Bundled Up
Want to cut cable? Prepare to replace it with something that looks a lot like cable. The world’s largest pay-TV company, AT&T, is getting into the cable-cutting business with an app called DirecTV Now. For as little as $35 a month, you can turn on your big-screen TV or your phone and stream a lineup of live channels that comes close to basic cable. But the service lacks features we’ve come to expect, and may not have every channel you want. In 2016, cable cutting looks a lot less like salvation, and more like a few new heavily compromised TV bundles. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler compares DirecTV Now and its cablelike streaming rivals, Sony’s PlayStation Vue and Dish Network’s Sling TV, and explains how to cut cable on your terms.
TODAY'S VIDEO
In the Line of Fire
That Was Painless
Wildfires across Gatlinburg, Tenn., have burned through more than 15,000 acres and claimed the lives of at least seven people, officials said. Heavy rains aided efforts to contain the blazes on Wednesday.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

New Policing Strategy Aims to Cut Crime With Better Community Ties

Rep. Nancy Pelosi Keeps Hold of House Democratic Leader Post
WORLD

Colombian Congress Ratifies Peace Deal With FARC Rebels

Damascus Presses Offensive Against Aleppo Rebels
BUSINESS

Some Google Accounts Hit by Malicious Android Apps

Airbnb Agrees to Enforce Limit on Rentals For First Time
MARKETS

Goldman Operating Chief Gary Cohn Weighing Future at Firm

Numbers Don’t Add Up for Trump’s Trillion-Dollar Building Plan
NUMBER OF THE DAY
19
The number of hazardous close calls on airport runways in the U.S. in fiscal 2016, having increased for a third year in a row despite stepped-up federal and industry efforts to reverse the trend.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
While China’s government has aggressively pursued policies that encourage strategic acquisition in the U.S., U.S. companies continue to face steep barriers to market access in China.
Incoming Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer said the takeovers of U.S. companies by China’s Dalian Wanda Group and others warrant further scrutiny to determine whether they are being orchestrated by Chinese government interests—possibly leaving U.S. companies to compete on an uneven playing field. Mr. Schumer’s stance aligns the Democrat on one issue with the president-elect.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the federal government’s student-loan debt-relief programs? 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 Mr. Trump’s latest cabinet picks, Adam Schutzman of New York said: “People craved an ‘honest’ politician to take on the establishment in this election. This should remind the public that Mr. Trump is simply not that guy. On the campaign trail he called hedge-fund managers ‘paper pushers’ and said they are ‘getting away with murder.’ Now he will have one running his Treasury department.” Ben E. Voivedich Jr. of Connecticut weighed in: “As a group, I am pleased with the choices for Treasury, Commerce, Transportation and Health & Human Services…I didn’t expect an ‘outsider’ for Treasury secretary given the complexities of the job. Mr. Trump’s Commerce secretary is a proven businessman with an understanding of the often brutal choices that have to be made to help save struggling industries, such as steel, that face enormous pressure from low cost international competitors.” And Art Gormley of New York commented: “It is very refreshing to see cabinet appointees who have actually run businesses, paid taxes, made payroll, dealt with regulators and been punished and demeaned for their success. Out with the college professors and in with the entrepreneurs.”

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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