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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Off and Running
President Donald Trump is starting off with a packed schedule, including early-week executive actions on immigration and trade, two White House officials said. His first executive order, unwinding some provisions of the Affordable Care Act, has officials scrambling to work out its full consequences. The Trump administration is also looking to reverse former President Barack Obama’s climate policies and show its commitment to fossil-fuel infrastructure, according to people familiar with the plan. Over the weekend, the administration displayed its willingness to take on the media and a novel approach toward the truth as a senior adviser defended a series of false statements by the official White House spokesman as “alternative facts.” Mr. Trump began the week with a Sunday phone conversation with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.


New World Order
Mr. Trump is taking immediate steps to reorder U.S. economic alliances, setting up meetings with the leaders of Mexico and Canada to follow through on plans to renegotiate the two-decade-old North American Free Trade Agreement. He has vowed to withdraw the U.S. from the 12-nation Trans-Pacific Partnership, a trade deal signed by the Obama administration but not ratified by Congress. His advisers say the plan is to use the threat of tariffs to win concessions from some countries, while negotiating bilateral deals with like-minded strategic allies. He will host U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May Friday to lay the groundwork for such a pact, though some experts have said the actual negotiations could be difficult and drawn-out.
Yahoo’s Security Headache
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission is examining whether Yahoo’s disclosure of two massive data breaches complied with civil securities laws, according to people familiar with the matter. A 2014 breach that compromised the data of at least 500 million users wasn’t disclosed until last September, a delay Yahoo hasn’t explained. In mid-December, Yahoo said it had recently discovered an August 2013 breach that exposed the data of more than 1 billion users. Legal experts say the SEC has been looking for a case to clarify what type of conduct would run afoul of its 2011 guidance requiring companies to disclose material information about cybersecurity risks and cyber incidents if they determine investors could be affected.
A Sorry Mess
Samsung is on an apology tour for the blunder that led to the costly and embarrassing recall of 2.5 million smartphones. After four months of testing more than 200,000 phones, Samsung concluded that its flagship Galaxy Note 7 caught fire because of bad batteries—two separate sets of bad batteries made by two different companies, in fact, a conclusion also reached by independent certification firm UL. Our technology columnists, Geoffrey A. Fowler and Joanna Stern, compare it to “a meteor striking your house—twice.” Samsung said it would implement new safety measures, including an eight-step battery-safety check, for future devices. Fowler and Stern give Samsung’s response thus far a C grade, stating that it is still unclear whether the new tests raise the bar on safety or merely match what other premium smartphone makers are doing.
Indonesia’s Threatening Volcanoes
That Was Painless
Indonesia’s volcanoes, some of the world’s most active, endanger not only people on the ground but also the large and growing number of planes flying over Southeast Asia. The government is taking steps to curb disruptions to air travel.

U.S. Eyes Michael Flynn’s Links to Russia

At Least 14 People Killed in Georgia Storms

Gambia’s Political Standoff Ends, but Nation’s Problems Linger

Benoît Hamon Takes Lead in France’s Socialist Primary in Setback to Party Moderates

United Airlines Says It Has Resolved Problem That Grounded Domestic U.S. Flights

‘Hidden Figures’ Adds Up to a Hollywood Success Story

China-Mongolia Mining Deal: Economic Windfall or Environmental Threat?

Investors Taper Bullish Bets, as Trump Takes Office
The number of people killed in six years of war in Syria. Russia and Turkey said they will work to map the outlines of a peace agreement in negotiations this week.
Yes, it’s a law, and we’re all supposed to follow the law. But I don’t understand why they can’t find a happy medium. All of this over horse poop?
Donnalyn Alford, a longtime resident of greater Auburn, Ky., where two Amish men filed a lawsuit last month over an ordinance requiring horses to wear manure-catching bags, saying it interferes with the exercise of their religion.
Going back to our story above, how would you rate Samsung’s efforts to restore customer trust after the Galaxy Note 7 recalls? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Charity L. Scott
Responding to Friday’s question on how Mr. Trump’s campaign strategies may serve him in the White House, John Kilburn of New Hampshire wrote: “Reason would indicate that the president’s bombastic style would be better saved for his re-election campaign, and that a more measured, even-tempered approach would serve him better. There is, however, nothing typical about this president. His success so far has been surprising, and I would reserve judgment about the value of switching strategies, or even his ability to do so. I expect we are in for more surprises from him.” Anja Parker of California said: “On the campaign trail, Mr. Trump ran the show unhindered and his strategies were to insult and alienate. I don’t think these strategies will serve him well in a position where he has no choice but to collaborate with others in order to govern.” And Bob Harris of New Jersey shared: “If it works, he will stick with it, and it does work. Two rules: First, communicate directly with the public and keep it simple. It worked for Ronald Reagan and it will work for Mr. Trump. Second, as far as criticism goes, it’s like a firing squad. Retaliate against the first one that makes a move.”

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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