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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Full Speed Ahead
The Republican-controlled Senate is moving quickly this week to help President-elect Donald Trump staff his administration, brushing aside concerns from Democrats and a government-ethics watchdog. Republicans have set at least nine confirmation hearings for the week, including five on Wednesday, the same day the Senate is expected to hold a series of rapid-fire votes in connection with a budget measure that advances the Republican effort to repeal the Affordable Care Act. Also Wednesday, Mr. Trump is scheduled to hold his first news conference since the election. Meanwhile, Congressional Republicans’ worries over Mr. Trump’s views on Russia are deepening, with GOP hawks saying they still have questions about approving Rex Tillerson for secretary of state days before his confirmation hearing. The longtime Exxon-Mobil CEO has worked extensively with Russia. And we chronicle how a quiet tycoon, Robert Mercer, and his daughter have become power brokers in Mr. Trump’s Washington.

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Trump Motors
Fiat Chrysler said Sunday it will invest $1 billion in two existing U.S. plants, creating what it says will be 2,000 new jobs, as auto makers face heat from Mr. Trump to manufacture more vehicles in the U.S. Some of the sector’s most powerful scions, including Ford Chairman Bill Ford and Toyota President Akio Toyoda, also have signaled in the week leading up to Detroit’s auto show that they support seeing more Made in the U.S.A. labels in America’s driveways. About half the parts on a typical “American” car now come from foreign sources, and Mr. Trump’s repeated threats to impose a border tax on imported vehicles have auto makers on the defensive. GM CEO Mary Barra said Sunday the company won’t move small-car production to the U.S. from Mexico in the wake of criticism from Mr. Trump.
The Junk Rolls On
An uptick in earnings among riskier U.S. companies is bolstering investors’ confidence that an epic rally in junk bonds can last a little longer. Some analysts say junk bonds—issued by companies that are often small and burdened by debt—could do much better than might be expected after such a strong year. The average junk bond yield was 5.86% Thursday, a two-year low but above the sub-5% levels it reached in 2014. Despite the low yields, many investors still view junk bonds as attractive at a time when the 10-year Treasury note yield is below 2.5% and stock valuations are widely seen as inflated. Of the six large banks we surveyed, four project positive returns for junk bonds in 2017. But retirees would be wise to dig a little deeper to better understand the current risks.
Globes and Glory
The 74th annual Golden Globes offered a glitzy version of musical chairs Sunday night as the top films and TV series of 2016 competed for an early share of awards-season prestige. The musical “La La Land” came in with seven nominations and checked off every box. That broke the Golden Globes record for most wins by a single film, including best motion picture, musical or comedy. The film earned awards for lead actors Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone, and director and writer Damien Chazelle, as well as best original song and best score. The “La La Land” streak boosts its odds at the Academy Awards next month, when it will compete directly against acclaimed dramas. Among them, “Moonlight,” a portrait of an African-American character in three stages, landed the best motion picture award for drama last night. Meanwhile, Meryl Streep, honored for her career in film, delivered a full-throated Hollywood diatribe against Mr. Trump without mentioning him by name. The actress, a fervent Hillary Clinton supporter, urged the performing arts world to take a stance against intolerance.
TODAY'S VIDEO
‘El Maestro’
That Was Painless
Yes, that’s Jewish folk music you’re hearing—in Mexico. The street performer ‘El Maestro’ grew up in a small Mexican town and isn’t Jewish, but spends his days entertaining tourists in Puebla with traditional klezmer, which he learned on the internet.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Why Wages Have Lagged Behind the Global Jobs Recovery

Northern California Faces Severe Flooding Threat as East Coast Digs Out
WORLD

Iran Starts to Modernize Air Fleet With First Airbus Jet Since End of Sanctions

Truck Plows Into Israeli Soldiers in Jerusalem, Killing Four
BUSINESS

As Sephora Adds Products, Rivalry Heats Up at Its Stores

Why Apple’s Critics Are Right This Time
MARKETS

Magic Eludes Bubble-Caller Jeremy Grantham, as Assets at GMO Drop by More Than $40 Billion

China Foreign-Exchange Reserves Keep Dropping
NUMBER OF THE DAY
82
The age of Akbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, a former president and pillar of Iran’s Islamic revolution, who died Sunday after being admitted to a hospital in Tehran for a heart ailment. Mr. Rafsanjani became a leading critic of the hard-line clerical establishment in the later years of his life. His death is a blow to Iran’s moderate camp.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
He was having terroristic thoughts and believed he was being influenced by [Islamic State].
Anchorage Police Chief Chris Tolley, in a news conference Saturday, on Esteban Santiago, who allegedly shot into the crowds at the baggage claim areaof Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport, killing five and wounding six.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Returning to our story above, what do you think about the pressure on U.S. auto makers? 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 Friday’s question on our finding that Mr. Trump’s debts are widely held on Wall Street, Bob Kenney of Maryland said: “Isn’t securitization of debt the way that the financial crisis of 2008 started? Do mutual-fund investors even know whether their fund owns Trump debt? Sounds like a recipe for another disaster!” Martin Soy of California wrote: “So what? Any of that debt which has been securitized has been combined with other debts to the point of being monetary sausage. Many institutions may not even know they are holding Trump debt or how much.” And Jack Sloan of New York commented: “Mr. Trump’s debts with Wall Street banks seem to be a huge conflict of interest since he is set to appoint regulators once he is in office. Could these debts be why Wall Street veterans were chosen for cabinet picks?”

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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