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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Repeal and Replace
The Republican-controlled Senate on Tuesday took its first step toward dismantling the 2010 Affordable Care Act, introducing a measure that sets an aggressive timeline for developing plans to repeal much of President Obama’s signature health law. It remains unclear whether lawmakers will follow through on eliminating the ACA without having a replacement for the law. The action came on a day that showed both discord and unity in the GOP. Creating unexpected friction, House Republicans triggered a battle with House Speaker Paul Ryan and President-elect Trump by advancing and then abandoning a plan to reduce the independence of a House office that investigates ethics violations. Shortly after the proposed ethics plan collapsed, Mr. Ryan won re-election as House speaker with the support of all but one Republican in the chamber, a show of cohesiveness after a fractious election season.


Back-Seat Driver
Ford on Tuesday scrapped a plan to build a $1.6 billion small-car factory in Mexico that Mr. Trump had slammed, a move announced just hours after the president-elect knocked General Motors on Twitter for importing compact cars from Mexico to sell in the U.S. The developments escalate the tension over trade policy between Mr. Trump and U.S. corporations. Analysts say the auto industry has the most at stake over Mr. Trump’s vow to renegotiate Nafta, while major U.S. manufacturers are updating contingency plans for a host of corporate strategies that could be affected by policies Mr. Trump has said he wants to see enacted. Ford executives attributed their move to cancel the Mexico factory to slumping demand for compact cars as well as optimism over the president-elect’s “pro-growth” strategies.
Happy Fourth
Wall Street expects U.S. companies to report gains in fourth-quarter earnings in coming weeks, extending a recent recovery and providing fresh fuel to major U.S. stock indexes after a run of records in late 2016. On Tuesday, the first trading day of 2017, shares of financial companies surged, in part on optimism for their profitability this year. Investors say another strong quarter of earnings reports could help bridge the gap between now and later this year, when many expect Congress to begin enacting policies that aim to speed up economic growth and would likely bolster corporate profits. An end to the longest earnings slump since the financial crisis comes against a backdrop of improving economic data. But risks remain, and a strengthening U.S. dollar could also hamper the earnings of multinational companies.
Fittest of the Fittest
Veterans of the continuing boutique-fitness boom are more likely than traditional gym members to exercise at multiple facilities and to bolt when they’re bored. To keep even the most sculpted fanatics coming back, boutiques are creating a tier of extra-hard classes. Some are invitation-only or even a secret. At one New York studio, aspiring attendees must be approved for the most advanced class by instructors, who sometimes elevate standouts from the studio’s regular classes. “We do a good job of laughing it off and almost not selling it,” says the chief operating officer of another studio on its exclusive workout. “But when you say things like that, it’s like reverse psychology. The more you tell someone they shouldn’t want to do it, that piques their interest.”
Study Abroad
That Was Painless
More Chinese families are sending their children to study in the U.S., and students are coming at an ever younger age. Ken Yan, age 11, left his home in Jiangxi province, China, to start a new life with a host family in Orange County, Calif.

With Lots in Short Supply, Builders Revive Abandoned Projects

Wall Street Lawyer Jay Clayton Emerges as Top Candidate for SEC Chairman

François Fillon, Embracing His Catholicism, Challenges France’s Secular Tradition

Turkey Extends State of Emergency in Wake of Attack Claimed by Islamic State

Megyn Kelly to Leave Fox News to Join NBC

CES: Annual Tech Event Draws Other Industries

Fidelity Embraces What It Once Avoided: The ETF

Oil Companies That Sold Shares During Collapse Are Now Riding High
$180 million
The value of the retirement package Exxon Mobil has awarded former Chief Executive Rex Tillerson as the company moves to break financial ties with Mr. Trump’s nominee for secretary of state.
It was stale, greasy, spicy, crunchy, saucy and just plain strange.
Heather Johnson on first tasting a Jack in the Box taco from a drive-through in Cincinnati. The fast-food chain sells 554 million tacos a year, or about 1,055 gooey, deep-fried envelopes of beef a minute.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Senate taking its first step toward dismantling the Affordable Care Act? 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 use of 401(k) plans, Jim Hogan of Montana said: “401(k) plans and other tax-deferred savings plans work well for disciplined savers and investors. That an estimated 52% of U.S. households are at risk of running low on retirement income is more an indictment of failure to provide adequate financial literacy via our educational system than it is an indictment of deferred savings plans.” Gordon E. Finley of Florida wrote: “What the 401 (k) revolution did was to shift the responsibility for retirement funding from the employer, the union and the government to the self. The self lost.” Roy Farrow of Nevada commented: “A self-funded retirement plan that is simple and durable, not subject to continuous government tinkering, would be welcome. That’s not a 401(k) plan.” And Dolores Yvars of New York weighed in: “If you want to solve the pension problem, defined contribution into a 401(k) has always been an excellent solution. The 401(k), however, should only be set up to invest in the most stable securities.”

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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