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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Rift Widens
Secretary of State John Kerry criticized Israel’s settlement policy in unusually harsh terms Wednesday as the Obama administration doubled down on its decision to side with Israel’s critics at the U.N. over West Bank settlements. Mr. Kerry said that Israel was jeopardizing the prospects of a two-state solution and defended a U.S. decision to allow a U.N. resolution condemning Israel’s settlements. His address unfolded against a backdrop of an unusual exchange between President-elect Donald Trump and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, both of whom appeared to deride President Barack Obama’s approach and look ahead to their own official relationship beginning in less than a month. Meanwhile, we examine the 37-year standoff over Iran’s frozen U.S. dollars, which culminated in $400 million in cash being transferred to Iran in January, helping seal the international nuclear deal with Iran, also criticized by Messrs. Trump and Netanyahu.


Flipping for Profit
This is a great time to be in the house-flipping business. The number of investors who flipped a house in the first nine months of 2016 reached the highest level since 2007. About one-third of the deals were financed with debt, a percentage not seen in eight years, and investors are making an average profit of about $61,000 on each flip, up from about $19,000 at the bottom of the market in 2009. Now Wall Street, which was nearly felled by real-estate forays almost a decade ago, is getting back into the action. A number of banks are arranging financing vehicles for house-flippers. In recent months, Wells Fargo, Goldman Sachs and J.P. Morgan Chase have started extending credit lines to companies that specialize in lending to home-flippers. The sector is small but it is expected to keep growing.
Power Failure
Toshiba lost a fifth of its market value Wednesday and its stock fell another 17% Thursday in Tokyo as panicked investors rushed to sell shares. The Japanese conglomerate’s $5.4 billion bet on a nuclear-power revival with its purchase of Westinghouse Electric in 2006 is threatening to sink the company. Cost overruns and missed deadlines on nuclear reactor projects around the world have forced Toshiba to warn investors that it may soon have to report billions of dollars in losses. The news of the nuclear write-downs came just as Toshiba was beginning to emerge from an earlier accounting scandal. Westinghouse’s woes help explain why the nuclear industry has seen its dreams of global growth sputter. A decision to build cookie-cutter plant designs as modules in factories appears to have backfired.
New Year, New Tech
If you’ve seen it in a movie, you might see it in reality in 2017. Just like in sci-fi flicks, this year’s flagship phones will be (almost) all screen. Some of us will start wearing computers on our faces. And chances are good an artificial intelligence will make decisions on your behalf. Our Personal Technology columnists talked to industry insiders, tracked the trends and gazed into their crystal ball to identify the tech that’s going to make an impact in the near term—for better and worse. This will be the year the robots start doing more of the driving, mobile video goes mainstream and big companies continue to consolidate their power over what you read and watch.
The Best Ads of 2016
That Was Painless
Some of the best ads in 2016 succeeded by embracing new social-media tools or by being just weird enough to get consumers chatting about a Puppy-Monkey-Baby.

New Fed Voters Bring Wide Range of Experience to Rate-Setting Panel

U.S. Poised to Act Over Alleged Election Hacking

Russia Seeks Backing for New Talks on Syria

With Pearl Harbor Trip, Shinzo Abe Looks to Smooth Out Past as New Threats Arise

U.S. Retailers on Pace for Best Holiday Season in Years

Aluminum Billionaire Planning Escape From China: Lawyer

SEC Probes Banks’ Sale of Soured Mozambique Bonds

J.P. Morgan Enlists Startup to Battle Apple, Others in Mobile Wallets
The yield at which the benchmark 10-year Treasury note settled on Wednesday, compared with 2.563% Tuesday. The bond market benefited on a day when investors cut back appetite for stocks, which stalled the Dow Jones Industrial Average’s march toward 20000, a milestone it has yet to reach.
She’s now with Carrie and we’re all heartbroken.
Todd Fisher, on his mother, Debbie Reynolds, who died Wednesday at 84. Ms. Reynolds personified celebrity life in Hollywood’s Golden Age with roles in classics like “Singin’ in the Rain.” She died a day after her daughter, “Star Wars” actress and author Carrie Fisher, died at age 60.
Going back to our story above, what tech do you think will change your life in 2017? 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 the housing market widening the economic divide, Jay Davidson of Colorado said: “Housing gaps, like income gaps, exist for the simplest of reasons: supply and demand. The only aberration is that certain political philosophies would use these natural ‘gaps’ to promote their false belief that something needs to be done to narrow the gap. Nothing could be further from the truth. This the same foolish argument politicians used to drum up subprime lending in the 1990s and which caused the Great Recession in 2008.” Paul Dembry of California wrote: “The easiest solution to the housing market widening the ‘economic divide’ is to eliminate the mortgage interest deduction. This would likely affect the higher-priced homes the most, thus narrowing the residential real estate ‘economic divide.’” And Joe Ely of Indiana weighed in: “The housing divide data illustrate how Democrats’ pursuit of political correctness has alienated their traditional working-class base.”

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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