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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Nuclear Option
President Trump, one day after introducing his nominee for the Supreme Court, urged Republicans in the Senate to make a major change to the chamber’s voting rules if Judge Neil Gorsuch can’t attract the necessary Democratic support to win confirmation. Mr. Trump’s suggestion that Senate Republicans “go nuclear,’’ as the last-resort option is known, came amid early signs that the two parties were headed for a showdown over the nomination. Democrats are under pressure from their liberal base to thwart the nomination and are bitter about the blockade last year by Senate Republicans of former President Barack Obama’s pick for the same court seat. Republicans are under equal pressure from their conservative base to push ahead.

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Visa Review
The White House and lawmakers in Congress appear poised to take on another contentious slice of immigration policy: the visa programs favored by technology and other companies. A draft of an executive order under consideration directs the government to re-examine a range of visa programs to ensure they prioritize and protect “the jobs, wages and well-being of United States workers.” The draft doesn’t single out any industry, but many tech firms are clearly rattled by potential changes to the H-1B visa program for high-skilled employees. At the same time, several congressional Republicans are crafting, or have introduced, legislation aimed at overhauling visa programs and possibly decreasing the number of legal immigrants admitted into the country. It’s a striking shift for the party, which has typically focused on enforcement measures to combat illegal immigration.
You’re on Notice
The Trump administration has put Iran “on notice.” The White House sharply condemned a recent Iranian ballistic missile test launch and warned of consequences including the possibility of new U.S. sanctions, in a more confrontational approach to Tehran that lays the groundwork for a potential early clash between the two countries. Calling Iran a “destabilizing influence” in the Middle East, National Security Adviser Mike Flynn declared Wednesday: “As of today, we are officially putting Iran on notice.” The pronouncement marked a pivot away from the Obama administration’s policy of diplomatic engagement, which led to a 2015 multinational nuclear deal that has been denounced repeatedly by Mr. Trump and his aides. Iran has warned that new U.S. sanctions could constitute a violation of the nuclear deal, setting up a scenario in which the agreement could unravel. Meanwhile, Mr. Trump suggested he could back out of an agreement with Australia—one of the U.S.’s closest allies—to take 1,250 refugees, calling it a “dumb deal!” in a tweet, following a combative phone call with the country’s prime minister, Malcolm Turnbull.
Sly Dogs
Is that dog on your flight really a service pet? Airlines and passengers say more animals are coming onboard. And more passengers are easily evading expensive airline fees by declaring their pets as service dogs or emotional-support animals. When airlines pushed fees for in-cabin pets higher, up to $125 each way on several carriers in 2009, a cottage industry sprang up of tools to save pet owners’ money, such as a $40 service-dog vest or an emotional-support animal letter for $99.95. There’s no specific data telling us how many animals are in the cabin, much less which belong to owners who really need them versus those trying to game the system. But the Transportation Department is trying to crack down and says it hopes to propose new rules this year.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Social Media Trap
That Was Painless
How can we lessen social media’s grip? Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler talks to psychologists and neuroscientists who recommend techniques for coping.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

The Uneasy Politician: Janet Yellen Is Struggling to Fend Off the Fed’s Many Critics

Senate Panel Advances Three Trump Nominees, but DeVos Hits Bump
WORLD

NATO Shelves Plan to Meet With Ukraine

Israel Begins Clearing Illegal West Bank Outpost
BUSINESS

U.S. Auto Sales Cooled in January

Super Bowl Ads Walk Tightrope in Politically Charged Times
MARKETS

Dollar Caught Between President Trump’s Tough Talk, Policy Plans

New York Pension Scandal Prompts Firing of Second Employee
NUMBER OF THE DAY
51%
The jump in Facebook’s revenue in the fourth quarter, as the social-media giant squeezed nearly 30% more revenue per user, pumping its advertising muscle ahead of an anticipated slowdown in growth later this year.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
If he doesn’t do what he says he’s going to do, you will have the people in the streets.
Robert Lee, 62, from Rockingham, N.C., said he hopes Mr. Trump will bring back jobs. Our reporters visited six counties carried by Mr. Trump to see what voters there want most from the new administration.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the White House statement on Iran? 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 yesterday’s question on Mr. Trump nominating Judge Gorsuch to the Supreme Court, William Goode of Pennsylvania wrote: “When I heard his credentials (education, Supreme Court clerkships, discussion of his 10th circuit opinions), I was impressed. When I heard him speak, I was convinced.” Michael A. Becker of Missouri commented: “I am confident that he is a quality jurist but I believe the dogma of originality imposed by the Federalist Society is an intellectually dishonest approach to our country’s governing document. I will disagree with his rulings and hope that he respects precedent but have no doubts as to his intelligence and character. As a 55-year-old lawyer I am truly saddened that I will never see a liberal Supreme Court in my life. This result was the worst expected result of the election for me.” Russ Hagberg of Illinois said: “Judge Gorsuch is an excellent choice. However, his confirmation is far from guaranteed and likely to be difficult at best due to Mr. Trump’s strategic bungling. His priority should have been to get this and his key cabinet appointments approved before issuing a series of politically controversial executive orders.” And Chris Neill of Georgia weighed in: “By all accounts Judge Gorsuch seems like a fairly standard originalist jurist. Democrats should be more upset that his nomination came about from the unprecedented denial of Merrick Garland’s nomination than with the pick itself. Be outraged that they robbed the bank, not with how they spent the money.”

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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