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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Putin’s Plans
Top U.S. intelligence officials said Thursday the public will soon learn more about how and why the Russian government carried out an unprecedented campaign to interfere in the 2016 U.S. election by hacking political institutions and individuals. “There is actually more than one motive” behind the purported Russian operation, James Clapper, the director of National Intelligence, said in the first public hearing about the suspected hacking. The question of motive has moved to the center of a political firestorm in Washington after CIA officials said last month that the hacking and publication of emails from the DNC and Hillary Clinton’s campaign were intended to help President-elect Donald Trump win the White House. Mr. Trump for months has insisted that the intelligence agencies have no proof Russia was behind the cyber campaign. A report about the operation compiled by the intelligence agencies will be publicly released next week.

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Debts Everywhere
We report that the debts of Mr. Trump and his businesses are scattered across Wall Street banks, mutual funds and other financial institutions, broadening the tangle of interests that pose potential conflicts for his administration. Hundreds of millions of dollars of debt attached to Mr. Trump’s properties, some of them backed by his personal guarantee, were packaged into securities and sold to investors over the past five years. Mr. Trump had previously disclosed that his businesses owe at least $315 million to 10 companies. According to the Journal’s analysis, Trump businesses’ debts are held by more than 150 institutions. They bought the debt after it was sliced up and repackaged into bonds—a process known as securitization, which has been used for more than $1 billion of debt connected to Mr. Trump’s companies. As a result, a broader array of financial institutions now are in a potentially powerful position over the incoming president.
Belgian Bungling
Belgian police had numerous chances to unmask the Islamic State terror cell that later carried out the Paris and Brussels attacks, according to a confidential report prepared for Belgium’s Parliament. They muffed every one. The report reveals Belgian authorities ignored informant tips, failed to heed alerts from other countries and coordinated poorly among law-enforcement branches. For instance, one attacker was arrested for drug possession while on a terror watch list but was let go after brief questioning. German authorities have faced similar criticism for failing to neutralize the suspect in December’s Berlin truck attack. On Thursday, Germany said top federal and regional security officials met seven times to discuss the potential danger posed by the Tunisian immigrant before the attack but failed to stop him.
His and Hers
Tastes are changing in the luxury kitchen. With home cooking on the rise and more men participating, divisions of labor in the household are softening, and couples are finding new ways to split domestic duties. To meet the demand, home builders are creating distinct zones, with duplicate or triplicate appliances, specialty built-ins for various culinary pursuits, and matching workspaces, so it never feels as if there are too many cooks in the kitchen. The old wisdom of the kitchen triangle—a three-point workspace with easy access to the fridge, cooktop and sink—is changing as couples share the space. But we report that striking the right balance between gourmet and gimmicky takes some seasoning.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Best of CES
That Was Painless
As the tech world reveals the products that will make an impact in the year ahead, our Personal Technology columnists Geoffrey A. Fowler and Joanna Stern hunt for the most exciting and unusual, from AR glasses to breast pumps.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Developers Build on Home Rental Success With Whole Communities

Republicans Face Pressure for Push to Repeal Affordable Care Act
WORLD

Syria Hits Rebel-Held Damascus Suburb

Turkish Court Sentences Two Military Officials to Life in Prison for Coup Role
BUSINESS

Trump Says ‘No Way’ to Toyota Plant in Mexico

In the Fight Against Zika, Insecticides Hit a ‘Dead End’
MARKETS

Markets Dangerously Price in Perfection in Trump’s Era

Bitcoin’s Big Day: From New Highs to a Bear Market
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$900 million
The amount for which struggling retailer Sears will sell its Craftsman brand to Stanley Black & Decker. Sears has also bought itself some breathing room with the closure of 150 additional stores as it grapples with a prolonged sales slump and mounting losses.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
The [People’s Bank of China] is again sending a strong signal to markets that the yuan’s value remains under its control and that it will forcefully resist any one-way bets developing against the currency.
Eswar Prasad, a professor at Cornell University and a former head of the International Monetary Fund’s China division, on a crackdown by the PBOC on wagers against the yuan, which propelled the currency to its largest-ever two-day gain against the dollar on Wednesday and Thursday. China guided the yuan 0.9% stronger against the U.S. dollar Friday, its biggest increase since 2005.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on our finding that Mr. Trump’s debts are widely held on Wall Street? 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 planning a revamp of the top U.S. spy agency, John Kilburn of New Hampshire said: “It is of paramount importance that all of the intelligence community is de-politicized. Any agency that is politicized will tend to tailor its reporting to either what the president wants to hear or wants to project to the American people. This is what we have seen with the current administration. Mr. Trump should also be careful to restructure these agencies in such a way as to assure that morale is not further degraded.” Tim Pasquarelli of Arizona shared: “The loose amalgamation of our intelligence processing and analysis agencies is bloated and in need of overhaul. Senior managers in these organizations are focused on turf wars and fighting for budget dollars...During my time in the Pentagon I found them redundant.” And Ben Richmond of Oregon commented: “The former intelligence officials are correct in calling Mr. Trump’s skepticism of the intelligence community ‘disturbing.’ Intelligence operatives put their lives on the line to gather information that gives America an edge over our adversaries and protects the homeland. It is concerning that Mr. Trump will restructure America’s life-saving intelligence operations over a petty political grudge.”

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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