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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Dow 20000
The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed above 20000 for the first time Wednesday, as banks and manufacturers rallied on investor confidence that President Trump will oversee an era of strong U.S. growth, though the economic foundation of the surge is fragile. The S&P 500 and Nasdaq Composite also reached records. The Dow’s climb from the 19000 milestone took just 42 trading days, with Goldman Sachs the major driver and IBM and Boeing providing the final push. Should you adapt your portfolio? For columnist Jason Zweig, contemplating the 18-year zigzag from Dow 10000, the bottom line is, Don’t be euphoric. And if you’re wondering how the index adds up to 20000, we have the answer—though columnist James Mackintosh would tell you that it doesn’t really add up at all.


Border Patrol
President Trump, delivering on his campaign promise of an immigration crackdown, ordered stepped-up deportations and a rapid start on building a wall on the Mexican border. He is expected to follow Thursday by banning the entry of people from Middle Eastern and North African countries considered terror risks, suspending the U.S. refugee program and implementing “extreme vetting” for some visa applicants. Mexico responded angrily to the wall order, while investors bid up shares of construction, infrastructure and heavy-equipment companies they see benefiting from the enormous project. Mr. Trump, who has repeatedly asserted—without substantiation—that millions of illegal immigrants and other unauthorized voters are the reason he lost the popular vote in November, also called for an unprecedented “major investigation” into voter fraud.
Moment of Veritas
Harvard University plans to outsource management of most of its assets and lay off about half of Harvard Management Co.’s 230 employees, as new endowment chief N.P. “Narv” Narvekar radically overhauls the way the school invests its $35.7 billion endowment. Internal hedge funds will be shut down and traders let go by the middle of the year, with other layoffs by year-end. Harvard’s endowment is by far the largest in the eight-school Ivy League, but its annualized return for the 10 years ended last June 30 ranks next-to-last, at 5.7%, and it lost money in 2016.
Hot and Cold
It isn’t your imagination: Hotel thermostats often provide only the illusion of control, leaving unknowing guests around the world pushing buttons in vain, the rooms getting neither as warm nor as cool as the numbers declare. In some cases it is merely inaccuracy caused by a lack of maintenance and cleaning, but in many hotels the humble wall thermostat—once just a mechanical temperature sensor and fan-speed switch—has become an infrared heat and motion detector wirelessly networked into building controls. That cuts costs by reducing energy consumption, but in addition to overriding guests’ settings it may shut off ventilation in the middle of the night if a guest sleeps too soundly. Clever, clammy travelers are resisting, scouring thermostat manuals to uncover secret overrides of the override and sharing their techniques online.
Sign of the Times
That Was Painless
Seven protesters, believed to be associated with the environmental group Greenpeace, climbed atop a 270-foot crane at a downtown Washington, D.C., construction site just blocks from the White House on Wednesday morning.

Chicago Welcomes Federal Help on Violence, But Balks at National Guard

Trump’s Immigration Revamp to Include Plans for Safe Zones Inside Syria

China Likely to Stick to a Two-Child Policy

São Paulo Mayor João Doria Puts City’s Assets Up for Sale

Johnson & Johnson to Acquire Actelion in $30 Billion Deal

Snapchat Is in Talks for Big Ad Deals Ahead of IPO

Under Trump, U.S. Banks Could Get a British Makeover

Trump Candidacy Grounded Coveted China Project
$1 trillion
The approximate value of BlackRock assets for which J.P. Morgan Chase struck a deal to be custodian, poaching the business from State Street. J.P. Morgan said it will spend around two years bringing the assets into its existing $20.5 trillion platform.
Kim Jong Un’s days are numbered.
Thae Yong Ho, North Korea’s former deputy ambassador to Britain—who last year became Pyongyang’s highest-profile defector in two decades—vowed to help bring down the country’s leader, calling that the only way to resolve the nuclear issue and unify the Korean Peninsula.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Dow 20000? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to yesterday’s question on how you prefer to pay in stores, Elizabeth Carlson of Michigan shared: “I usually debit, but I try to use cash at least once a week. I don’t want the privilege of using cash to be taken away because ‘no one does that anymore.’” Rick Anstey of Colorado said: “My wife and I went on a 5,000-mile, 4-week road trip last fall. I left home with $11 in cash and no debit card. Upon returning home, I had the same $11 and a significant credit-card bill.” John Brock of Alabama wrote: “Why in the world would anyone not pay by credit card when many cards are offering such benefits as cash back, frequent-flier points, ability to use these points on sites like Amazon, etc.? These freebies cost the card holder nothing since overwhelmingly most stores charge the same price whether items are paid for by check, cash or card.” And Mackey D’Addario of New York commented: “As a 20-year old, I prefer to pay with cash. While a swipe of a card may be easier, the use of cash limits my spending. Cash also allows me to consciously realize that I am spending money, whereas using a card often does not have the same effect.”

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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