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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Spies Not Like Us
U.S. intelligence officials have withheld sensitive intelligence from President Donald Trump because they are concerned it could be leaked or compromised, according to current and former officials. The officials’ decision to keep information from Mr. Trump underscores the deep mistrust that has developed between the intelligence community and the president over his team’s contacts with the Russian government, as well as the enmity he has shown toward U.S. spy agencies. On Wednesday, Mr. Trump accused the agencies of leaking information to undermine him and blamed them and the news media for the downfall of Mike Flynn, his national security adviser. Meanwhile, Andy Puzder, Mr. Trump’s pick for Labor secretary, withdrew himself from consideration in a significant personnel blow to the White House, after Republican support in the Senate disintegrated.


Unsettled Business
Mr. Trump abandoned Washington’s decades-old push for a two-state solution to the Israel-Palestinian conflict on Wednesday, saying the two sides should determine for themselves whether separate states were necessary for peace and hinting at a broader approach to Mideast discord. At a White House press conference with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, Mr. Trump also told him to “hold back on settlements for a little bit.” Mr. Netanyahu declined to agree to that, saying he would discuss it further with Mr. Trump “so we don’t keep on bumping into each other” on the issue. The joint press conference opened the first meeting between the two leaders since Mr. Trump’s Jan. 20 inauguration. Their brief exchange revealed that Mr. Trump is already having to confront some issues in the Middle East that have long vexed U.S. presidents.
Rising Tide
Stronger consumer spending, an uptick in factory production and firming inflation are pointing to a healthy start in 2017 for the U.S. economy and another interest-rate increase by the Federal Reserve. The Commerce Department on Wednesday reported stronger-than-expected growth in retail sales in January, while the Fed reported factory output increased last month and the Labor Department said a closely watched gauge of U.S. inflation rose to its highest annual level in nearly five years. Together with Fed Chairwoman Janet Yellen’s statement earlier this week that it “would be unwise” to wait too long to raise rates, the inflation uptick boosted the odds of a rate increase when the Fed meets in mid-March. Both stocks and government-bond yields moved higher Wednesday on greater confidence in U.S. growth.
Travel in Style
An industry once written off as a victim of the internet and direct booking is finding new ways to prosper. More consumers are deciding travel, like accounting or investing, has become complex enough to benefit from expert advice, especially as they venture further off the beaten path to exotic destinations. Luxury travel advisers are thriving booking elaborate trips and including special perks for clients. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney takes a look at a new incarnation of the travel agency: Departure Lounge, a leather-couch hangout in the heart of downtown Austin. It isn’t the traditional kind with a bunch of agents at desks and frayed beach posters on the wall. Instead, it is an upscale meeting place that hosts corporate happy hours, South by Southwest events, wedding receptions and memorial gatherings.
Turn It Up
That Was Painless
Thinner TVs mean tinier speakers that can leave you asking, “What did they say?” Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler goes into Dolby’s lab to find ways to improve the sound, especially dialogue, on your TV set.

Global Risks Begin to Recede

Mike Pence Finds Himself in Unusual Role in Mike Flynn’s Firing

U.S., Middle East Allies Explore Arab Military Coalition

U.S. Defense Secretary Jim Mattis Warns NATO Allies on Military Spending

‘Chicken Tax’ Hangs Over Pickup Truck Makers in Nafta Debate

Verizon, Yahoo Near Revised Deal That Cuts Price of Web Firm by About $300 Million

Behind the Fortress Deal: A Japanese Billionaire’s Huge Ambitions

Snapchat Parent Snap Inc. Sets Valuation at $19.5 Billion to $22.2 Billion as IPO Approaches
The strike price of options forgone by Bank of America executives. Top executives were sitting on the right to buy 400,000 shares of the bank’s stock at that price, a perk handed out by its board a decade ago, but the stock options expired worthless on Wednesday.
Everyone wants to be green.
Mohammad Kanjo on Risk becoming a favorite diversion among Syrians who see their country’s intractable conflict mirrored in the board game’s competition for global domination. Green represents the Free Syrian Army, an umbrella group which includes many U.S.-backed rebel factions.
Returning to our story above, what did you think of Mr. Trump’s press conference with Mr. Netanyahu? 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 boom in bank shares, Len Hartkemeier of California wrote: “This is good news. A healthy and growing economy needs successful large banks. Those big banks did so much to keep a recession from becoming a depression in 2008 and were kicked in the stomach by President Obama and his Justice Department. Our government did not know how to say thanks under Mr. Obama and passed a horrible banking regulation bill and sued the banks for billions of dollars. Certainly changes were needed, but Dodd-Frank wasn’t it.” Rich Irwin of Ohio said: “I think the revival in bank shares is a good indicator of the expectation of a more chaotic and booming economy and therefore more risk-taking which means a need for more cash. Since the banks have apparently cut their costs to the bone (if not into the bone), they should reap the benefits.” And Daniel Souza of Connecticut noted: “Bank shares have risen rapidly and disproportionately to the overall market on the rationale that higher interest rates as signaled by the Fed, and less regulation plus lower taxes as promised by the president, will boost profits. While perfectly logical, these expectations are already fully factored into current stock prices. In other words, bank stocks are at a level that is ‘priced for perfection.’ Any slippage in any of the driving forces mentioned, which is entirely possible, will precipitate a downward correction, potentially of a magnitude larger than many expect.”

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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