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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Down to Business
President Donald Trump started his first full workday focused on the U.S. economy, trade and jobs. He declared he would eliminate regulations and cut taxes that blunt job growth, pledged a border tax on companies that move operations overseas and signed a memorandum withdrawing the U.S. from the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a 12-nation trade deal he says would have cost U.S. jobs. Mr. Trump also signed a memorandum barring federal funding of foreign nongovernmental organizations that perform abortions or provide abortion-related services, a ban that has been reversed and reinstated in successive Democratic and Republican administrations since it was first imposed in 1984. Elsewhere, auto executives, finding their industry frequently in Mr. Trump’s crosshairs, are devoting a considerable part of their time to working out how to deal with the new president, while a government-watchdog group is alleging in a lawsuit that Mr. Trump’s ownership of businesses that accept payments from foreign governments violates the Constitution.

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Deal Breaker
A federal judge blocked the proposed merger of health insurers Aetna and Humana on antitrust grounds, a potentially fatal blow to the $34 billion deal and a capstone victory for the Justice Department of former President Barack Obama. The companies argued that as a combined entity they could offer more cost-effective products, but U.S. District Judge John D. Bates, a George W. Bush appointee, ruled the merger would unlawfully threaten competition. A ruling is expected any day on another health-insurance deal challenged by the previous administration, Anthem’s proposed acquisition of Cigna. Together the deals could have transformed an industry facing uncertainty as Congress dismantles the Affordable Care Act.
The Trump Dividend
Executives at big Wall Street banks have sold nearly $100 million in their banks’ shares since the presidential election, more than in the corresponding periods over the past decade, as financial stocks soared on expectations of pro-growth policies from the new administration. The rally also gave value to some stock options that had looked likely to expire worthless, including options to buy at least half a billion dollars’ worth of Goldman Sachs shares, some just days from expiration. Further selling may be in store now that the big banks have posted their earnings; typically employees can’t sell shares or exercise options in the run-up to earnings reports.
Under the Weather
A seasonal surge in the highly contagious stomach bug norovirus is immobilizing families and even prompting school shutdowns. St. Charles East High School near Chicago was closed for two days earlier this month after 800 of its 2,500 students called in sick and the county health department confirmed the virus was to blame. This winter’s increase in cases is pretty typical, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which says on average there are 19 million to 21 million cases a year. Symptoms include nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and stomach pain, with dehydration the main risk. Most people recover after a few days.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Trump-Media Relationship Remains Strained
That Was Painless
The Trump administration tangled with the news media in its first days, which may foreshadow an extension of the combative relationship that marked the campaign and transition.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Protesters, Oil Companies Gear Up for Next Round at Standing Rock

GOP Senators Propose Health Law Replacement That Lets States Opt Out
WORLD

U.K. Supreme Court Rules Theresa May Must Consult Parliament Before Starting Brexit

Mexico Vows to Protect Migrants, Free Trade in Talks With Trump Administration
BUSINESS

A+E Networks Chief Tests Limits in Bid to Revive Channels’ Fortunes

Luxury Brands Struggle to Steer Iranians Away From Knockoffs
MARKETS

U.S. Government Bonds Rally on Concerns Over Trump’s Trade Policy

As Oil Prices Climb, China and India Curb Their Enthusiasm for Reserves
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$6.1 Billion
Samsung’s fourth-quarter net profit, up 120% from a year earlier as component sales offset the cost of the Galaxy Note 7 debacle.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
If people want to say China has taken a position of leadership, it’s not because China suddenly thrust itself forward as a leader. It’s because the original front-runners suddenly fell back and pushed China to the front.
Chinese diplomat Zhang Jun on Beijing’s willingness to take the helm of the global economy if Western nations don’t want it
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, how much do you think companies should factor criticism from the new president into their business decisions? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Charity L. Scott
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on Samsung’s efforts to restore customer trust after the Galaxy Note 7 recalls, Rick Dawley of North Carolina said: “I have a hard time believing that Samsung hasn’t had internal quality-control processes that would have caught these problems. The pledge to implement procedures rings hollow and is likely an attempt to cover the backsides of some very senior executives who enabled bypassing those already in place at the time. Until an appropriate senior executive responsible for either a lack or a bypass of quality-control procedures is hung out to dry, I’ll remain skeptical.” Rich Irwin of Ohio shared: “I think that Samsung releasing the results of their investigation and the changes they are making to prevent something like this from happening again will go a long way toward restoring costumer trust and confidence. My question is, Where was the quality assurance to begin with?” Nick Pernisco of Washington wrote: “I’ve never seen such an anticipated release of technology, followed by such an incredible feeling of disappointment. However, it’s made me excited about Samsung’s next phone, which will hopefully be even better and safer.”

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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