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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Independent Justice
Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch on Wednesday called President Trump’s recent attacks on the judiciary “demoralizing and disheartening” in a closed-door meeting with Sen. Richard Blumenthal (D., Conn.), the senator said. Judge Gorsuch’s remarks, confirmed by the team charged with ensuring his confirmation, came as the president continued his attacks on a three-judge panel of the San Francisco-based Ninth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals set to rule soon on his executive order to suspend entry of travelers from seven majority-Muslim countries. We report that the path of litigation on Mr. Trump’s travel ban, which is now on hold, is wending toward the Supreme Court, possibly teeing up a chance for the eight justices to rule on a key Trump administration platform mere weeks into the presidential term. Meanwhile, the Senate confirmed Sen. Jeff Sessions as attorney general largely along party lines Wednesday evening, following a bitter confirmation fight.


Adios, Mr. President
Despite pressure from the president, some companies are plowing ahead with plans to shift production to Mexico. Mr. Trump boosted the hopes of employees at Rexnord’s factory in Indianapolis in December when he castigated the company for “viciously firing” workers and planning to move their jobs to Mexico. Two months later, Rexnord is still planning to close the industrial-bearings factory, which employs about 350 people, as part of a plan to save $30 million annually. Milwaukee-based Rexnord is one of many companies proceeding with plans to invest in Mexico despite Mr. Trump’s vows to cajole companies into keeping their assembly lines in the U.S. Some, including heavy-equipment maker Caterpillar and steelmaker Nucor, are overseen by officials who belong to a panel advising Mr. Trump on manufacturing policy. The continuing investments abroad underscore the scale of the economic forces that confront Mr. Trump’s plans.
Farmed Out
The Farm Belt is hurtling toward a milestone: Soon there will be fewer than two million farms in America for the first time since pioneers moved westward after the Louisiana Purchase. Across the heartland, a multiyear slump in prices for corn, wheat and other farm commodities brought on by a glut of grain world-wide is pushing many farmers further into debt. Some are shutting down, raising concerns that the next few years could bring the biggest wave of farm closures since the 1980s. The U.S. share of the global grain market is less than half what it was in the 1970s, and American farmers’ incomes are estimated to drop 9% in 2017. Farming has always been a boom-and-bust enterprise. We report that the swings are sharper and less predictable now that the farm economy has become more international.
Study Break
Some high schools are trying a new cure for teenagers who stay up late, don’t want to wake up in the morning and doze off during class. Teachers are letting them nap at school. Nap clubs, where students meet and rest quietly, have cropped up in some high schools. Some are trying quiet rooms, where no speaking or technology are allowed. And wellness centers that offer everything from cozy couches and free tea to sleep-health consultations are available at some public schools. Some parents and educators may balk at high-school nap times, saying that they coddle students. But participating schools say a little rest during an otherwise packed school day helps students facing mounting pressure to get into college. Insufficient sleep, common among high-school students, is associated with several health risks.
Smartwatches Grow Up
That Was Painless
The latest update to Google’s smartwatch OS ditches the distractions and focuses on quickly delivering necessary information. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler tests out the LG Watch Sport and other new watches.

Trump Fixes Flaw in Post-Crisis Regulatory Crackdown

Storms Bring Relief to Drought-Stricken California, but Santa Barbara Misses Out

U.S. Weighs Terror Label on Iran Revolutionary Guard, Muslim Brotherhood

Top Ukraine Rebel Commander Killed in Blast

Hollywood Seeks New Business Terms With China

Federal Judge Blocks Anthem’s Planned Acquisition of Cigna

Why Companies May Behave Themselves Even as Regulations Are Eased

Banks Are Finally Sprouting Anew in America
$100 billion
The sum of loans U.S. companies refinanced in January, the largest monthly total in at least a decade. Rising interest-rate expectations are fueling the biggest corporate-refinancing boom in years.
I’ve been in retail for 55 years and I’ve never seen a situation like this...People aren’t leaving their homes and everything is closed.
José Lino Sepulri, president of the state commerce federation, on violence and looting sparked by a police strike in Brazil’s Espírito Santo state, which continued for a fifth straight day Wednesday, raising concerns that chaos could spread to other parts of the country.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the challenges facing American farms? 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 the confirmation of Betsy DeVos as education secretary, Christopher J. Hughes of Colorado said: “The confirmation of Mrs. DeVos as education secretary is an embarrassment to our democracy. The committee hearing on her appointment exposed her as the least qualified candidate for a cabinet post in history. Yet the Republican senators in Congress voted in favor of her appointment. It’s clear she bought this post with her campaign contributions.” Stewart D. Cumming of California wrote: “As a credentialed teacher I have witnessed firsthand the damage done to our education system by the unionization of teachers and the use of an antiquated tenure system that favors mediocrity and longevity over excellence and innovation. Ms. DeVos brings a breath of fresh air to a system that for too long has been strangled by the same individuals who are supposed to be the bedrock of education.” And Mark Koesters of Ohio shared: “Personally I would prefer that the Department of Education be eliminated as the federal government should have no role in determining how ‘local schools’ operate. However, many school districts, particularly urban districts, are failing miserably and need to be severely overhauled. If Democrats and unions fear Mrs. DeVos, then I am very much in favor of her appointment.”

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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