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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Housing Gap
The volatile housing market of the past 15 years is widening the divide between pricey urban and coastal areas and more affordable inland regions. Much of the spoils of the recent boom have been concentrated in pricier markets. Homes in ZIP Codes where the median value is $500,000 to $1 million are now worth 103% more than they were 16 years ago, while in ZIP Codes where the median home was worth $100,000 to $150,000, prices have risen 16% since the trough of the market. In more rural areas outside major cities, demand for housing has been flat, with little new supply and more people leaving for larger cities and coastal regions. We report that the contrast offers one explanation for the frustration building in the mostly rural, middle-American areas that helped propel Donald Trump to victory in the presidential election.

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Team of Rivals
Mr. Trump has assembled a cabinet and senior staff with divergent views on such issues as the deficit, trade, climate change and Russia, posing a challenge for his administration as he tries to mold his own sweeping campaign themes into specific policies for governing. The president-elect’s pick for budget director, Rep. Mick Mulvaney, for instance, has opposed raising the debt ceiling, but Mr. Trump has proposed steep tax cuts and large increases in defense and infrastructure spending that a number of economists believe will cause the deficit to grow. Incoming administrations often have to grapple with contrarian viewpoints. However, Mr. Trump will be surrounded by a plethora of divergent voices from the outset. Much could depend on how the president-elect can establish a chain of command.
Attorney-Hacker Privilege
Three Chinese traders earned more than $4 million in illegal profits after they hacked into the computer systems of prominent U.S. law firms and stole nonpublic information on mergers and acquisitions, according to a federal indictment unsealed on Tuesday. The allegations are the latest alarm bell for law firms, which have long been considered vulnerable to cyberattacks. The traders bought shares of at least five publicly traded companies, including drug and chip makers, before the firms announced the deals, according to the indictment from the Manhattan U.S. attorney’s office. The traders learned about the deals by gaining access to email accounts of law-firm partners working on the transactions, the indictment said. While prosecutors didn’t identify the law firms, details in the indictment closely match Cravath, Swaine & Moore and Weil, Gotshal & Manges.
Playing It Safe
The NFL’s current roster of coaches is a very conservative bunch. And that might not be a formula for success. Our analysis of NFL play calling this season shows that—despite a legion of mathematicians, economists and win-probability models urging them to take more chances—most of the league’s coaches still reach for the conventional choice by habit. We examined how coaches played their hand this season across three broad categories of game management: fourth downs, play calling and special teams. Our analysis shows that the four most aggressive coaches are on track to guide teams to the playoffs, while eight of the top 10 most risk-averse coaches will watch the playoffs from home.
TODAY'S VIDEO
So Long, Princess
That Was Painless
Carrie Fisher—the actress and writer who shot to stardom as Princess Leia in “Star Wars”—died Tuesday after suffering a heart attack during a flight between London and Los Angeles on Dec. 23. She was 60.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Bankruptcy Becomes an Option for Some Borrowers Burdened by Student Loans

Japan’s Prime Minister Visits Pearl Harbor With President Barack Obama
WORLD

Former Argentine President Cristina Kirchner Indicted in Corruption Case

Israel Grapples With Military’s Plan to Open Combat Roles to Women
BUSINESS

Airbus Cuts A380 Production Plans in 2017

Toshiba Shares Crash After Write-Down Warning
MARKETS

NYSE Arca Losing ETFs to Rivals

Donald Trump Dogs Dow Strategy
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$853 million
The amount that South Korea’s antitrust watchdog said it would fine Qualcomm for alleged antitrust law violations as the U.S. chip maker faces global scrutiny over its patent-licensing business.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I just want somebody to say, ‘Yeah, we did this. Yeah, we were wrong,’ and maybe have my credit cleaned up.
Aaron Brodie, an emergency dispatcher with the Fort Worth, Texas, police department, on being dogged by poor credit for five years, the result, he says, of a Wells Fargo banker giving him a credit card he didn’t ask for. Wells Fargo is attempting a fix-it project with little precedent in the banking world, after being accused by federal regulators of forcing thousands of banking products on its unwitting customers.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the housing market widening the economic divide? 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 concentration of wealth among Mr. Trump’s nominees, Jay Ketover of Michigan said: “It seems like so far Mr. Trump’s campaign rhetoric was just to appeal to some people to get elected. He is not draining the swamp but re-energizing it.” Jimmy Reiss of Louisiana wrote: “Rather than being negative about someone who is a billionaire, the fact that a person started with nothing and worked their way up to the top of their profession and was rewarded for their success should be a positive reason for having them on your team!” And Joe Novitzki of Minnesota weighed in: “Perhaps we should entertain the idea that these billionaires have amassed their fortunes as a result of being shrewd businessmen. Many of the voters who elected Mr. Trump want economic growth, and who better to stimulate the economy than those who have already demonstrated tremendous success?”

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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