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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Flynn Fallout
We report that federal agents questioned then-National Security Adviser Mike Flynn in January, shortly after the White House denied he had talked about sanctions with a Russian official. The president’s spokesman, Sean Spicer, said Mr. Trump was informed about the contents of Mr. Flynn’s conversations with the Russian ambassador in late January and that White House officials spent a few weeks looking into the matter. Mr. Flynn’s departure generated more questions yesterday about what Mr. Trump knew about his activities and why it took weeks for the president to push him out. Vice President Mike Pence, who had vouched publicly for Mr. Flynn, didn’t learn until Feb. 9 about the discussion of sanctions, his spokesman said. Several congressional committees are investigating the possible role that Russia played in the 2016 elections, and the administration’s senior ranks are creating headlines of their own as they jockey for power and influence with the president. The White House is now at a crossroads.


The Urge Not to Merge
Two health-insurance mergers worth a combined $82 billion are unraveling in the wake of court rulings that found the transactions violated federal antitrust law, all but quashing a deal boom that would have reshaped the industry. Aetna and Humana said Tuesday that they would terminate their $34 billion merger agreement. Just hours later, Cigna said it was calling off its $48 billion merger agreement with Anthem and pursuing more than $13 billion in damages from its deal partner, in addition to a $1.85 billion breakup fee. Cigna’s announcement escalated a monthslong fight in which the two companies have accused each other of violating their merger agreement. Anthem immediately disputed Cigna’s authority to nix the deal. The fate of both deals represents a victory for the Obama administration’s antitrust officials, who were able to win the cases despite major differences between the two transactions.
Banks Rising
Shares in America’s banks are booming again, with Goldman Sachs Group, J.P. Morgan Chase and Bank of America hitting fresh trading milestones yesterday that seemed unreachable during the crucible of the financial crisis. Investor expectations of higher interest rates, lower taxes, lighter regulation and faster economic growth under the Trump administration have added $280 billion in combined market value to the nation’s six largest banks since Nov. 8. Yesterday, shares of Goldman and J.P. Morgan hit record highs, and Bank of America traded in line with its net worth for the first time since late 2008. One reason for such investor optimism: After years of hacking away at expenses—shedding businesses, cutting staff and investing in technology that can be ramped up and down cheaply—expenses are near all-time lows across Wall Street. That means that if revenue does grow as many investors expect, the payoff could be especially big.
Work It Out
Many people go to work contentedly enough day after day. Thoughts of change come only after a bomb drops in the form of a bad review or layoff, or boredom or frustration saps all the fun from your job. Don’t let this happen. We should all have a career fitness plan, writes our Work & Family columnist Sue Shellenbarger. Making a fitness plan should be a quarterly discipline, and it doesn’t have to be a daunting chore. What works best isn’t trying to draw a 20-year road map. A better approach is taking a series of small steps and pilot projects to keep expanding your skills and network. Signs your career plan needs a workout include having let your network stagnate or your current role feeling too limiting.
Like a Pro
That Was Painless
With a touch screen, stylus and Android apps, the Chromebook Pro gets a lot right as a laptop but needs work as a tablet, writes our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern.

Yellen Says Fed Will Consider Raising Rates at Coming Meetings

Colleges, Faced With Funding Cuts, Target Tenure Trims

U.S. Drops Insistence on Two-State Solution to Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

Trump Puts NATO Allies in the Crosshairs Over Military Spending

Ditching Opel Is Next Step in GM CEO’s Profit Drive

PewDiePie Show Canceled by Google’s YouTube

SoftBank to Buy Fortress Investment Group for $3.3 Billion

Trump’s ‘Stew of Uncertainties’ Puts Hedge-Fund Managers on Alert
$3 billion
The value of the stake activist investor Trian Fund Management has built up in Procter & Gamble, adding urgency to the consumer-product giant’s efforts to turn around its business and boost its stock price.
His head was wrapped in cloth believed to contain some kind of a liquid.
Abdul Samah Mat, a state police chief in Malaysia, on North Korean leader Kim Jong Un’s estranged half-brother Kim Jong Nam’s death after a mysterious attack at a Kuala Lumpur airport. Malaysian authorities arrested a suspect.
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on the boom in bank shares? 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 Trump administration’s strategy on China, Kyle Piwek of Minnesota wrote said: “The line between populist trade reform and reductionism is crossed by proposed reforms to trading with currency manipulators in that these reforms are intended to support the American economy but will produce incidental price increases that hurt American companies and consumers and ultimately destabilize trade relationships without incentivizing trade partners to change the underlying economic structures that cause them to manipulate their currencies in the first place.” Roy Farrow of Nevada wrote: “Disruption, as the word is used so lovingly in Silicon Valley, and innovation will be hallmarks of the Trump administration. Hopefully, the approach works, but at least it’s not the same old Washington rhetoric.” And Jay Davidson of Colorado shared: “The U.S. dollar and our economy have enjoyed ‘safe harbor’ status for almost a century now. That means our Treasurys trade at a discount because other nations view our economy, and therefore our debt, as more safe than others. If Mr. Trump wants to prevent China or other countries from taking that crown, he should not play these foolish ‘race to the bottom’ games. Instead, allow private business and private capital the freedom (from excess taxation and regulation) to do what only they do best: grow our economy back into strength.”

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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