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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Mr. Trump Goes to Washington
When Donald Trump is sworn in as the 45th president of the U.S. on Friday, it will mark the climax of a decadelong political uprising in a nation still hurting from the 2008 recession and frustrated by a gridlocked government. The New York businessman, who won with an unorthodox campaign of blunt attacks and bold promises, is poised to take some of that strategy to the White House, with a management style one GOP strategist calls “deliberate chaos.” Washington officials, event organizers and law enforcement are hoping to prevent a different kind of chaos from the many protesters expected to descend on the capital. Follow The Wall Street Journal’s live coverage throughout the day.


Hearing Test
Testifying before a Senate committee Thursday, Mr. Trump’s pick for Treasury secretary, Steven Mnuchin, offered positions on a range of issues at odds with those of some Republicans. He defended Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, urged Congress to quickly raise the nation’s borrowing limit and affirmed the strength of the U.S. dollar, which Mr. Trump recently called “too strong.” It didn’t win over Democrats, who pressed him on his role in foreclosures while head of OneWest Bank and about financial disclosures that omitted nearly $100 million in real-estate holdings. The confirmation hearing for former Texas Gov. Rick Perry, Mr. Trump’s pick for energy secretary, was more polite—and even humorous—though he did face scrutiny on issues from budget cuts to nuclear waste and climate change. He said he regrets his call several years ago to eliminate the department he now has been tapped to lead.
Bounding Bonds
Bonds backed by certain risky single-family mortgages topped $1 trillion for the first time in November, as concerns rose about one corner of the housing market. Nonbank lenders’ share of bonds backed by these loans—which are insured by the Federal Housing Administration and typically made to borrowers with low credit scores—grew to 80% from 9% in the six years through last July, as banks retreated. That is worrisome for Ginnie Mae, the government-owned corporation that guarantees the bonds backed by FHA loans. Its departing chief, Ted Tozer, has said nonbank lenders may lack the financial wherewithal to withstand future stress in housing, which could leave taxpayers saddled with their losses. Ratings firm Moody’s Investors Service has also voiced unease, but mortgage bankers say concerns are overblown.
Hot Shots
Warehouse retail giant Costco is struggling to keep up with demand for its in-house brand of golf balls. At $29.99 for two dozen, the balls are among the cheapest on the market, but what made them a hot item is that by some accounts they perform as well as rivals that sell for more than twice as much. That revelation sent shock waves through a billion-dollar industry, left Costco out of stock for weeks at a time and—rather undercutting the point—sent secondary-market prices for the ball soaring. Its popularity is threatening one of golf’s long-held consumer beliefs: When it comes to balls, you generally get the performance you pay for.
Tuning Up
That Was Painless
“The President’s Own” United States Marine Band has been busily preparing for its performance during Mr. Trump’s inauguration, a tradition dating back to when Thomas Jefferson took office.

Mexico Extradites Drug Lord ‘El Chapo’ to U.S.

Mall Closures Ripple Through Small-Town America

Islamic State Steps Up Oil and Gas Sales to Assad Regime

U.S. Bombers Hit ISIS in Libya

Samsung Investigation Blames Battery Size for Galaxy Note 7 Fires

The Trump Factor in Companies’ Jobs Pledges: Analyzing the Numbers

Janet Yellen Sticks to Steady Outlook on Rates

Bitcoin Trading Faces Greater Scrutiny in China
The proportion of Google searches, out of 25,000 analyzed by The Wall Street Journal, in which ads for products sold by Google and its sister companies appeared in the most prominent spot above search results for related items.
When your compensation is in part based on how many meetings you set up in a given year, it’s really tough to stick to your guns.
Eric Hollowaty, a former analyst at Stephens Inc. Arranging private meetings between investors and top executives has become a major revenue source for securities firms, increasing pressure on analysts to be optimistic lest they be denied access.
Going back to our story above, how do you think Mr. Trump’s campaign strategies will serve him in the White House? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Hillary Canada
Responding to yesterday’s question on big airlines’ decision to start offering bare-bones fares, Vikas Deshmukh of Texas wrote: “I fully support big airlines offering a bare-bones ticket at rock-bottom fare, in both economy and business cabins. But they must also have an a la carte menu of all add-ons, like cabin baggage, assigned seats, leg space etc., all the way to refundable fare. A customer can click on only the needed add-ons. This will be a truly customer-focused ticketing process and is easy to manage with clever software.” Melody Yuhn, also of Texas, said: “Leisure travelers will embrace it, but checked-baggage policy and fees will heavily influence buying behavior.” Joe Arens of Missouri commented: “It’s just a price increase, a tactic to squeeze more dollars from the customer and provide less service. If this were in the auto industry, it would be like selling a new car with no access to the trunk.” And Mike Schiller of Arizona weighed in: “I am awaiting the coin-operated restrooms on aircraft.”

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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