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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Hard Line
The Trump administration on Tuesday implemented sweeping changes to the way immigration policy is enforced, making clear that millions of people living illegally in the U.S. are now subject to deportation. Memos issued by the Department of Homeland Security, fleshing out a pair of executive orders signed last month by President Trump, called for enlisting local authorities to enforce immigration law, jailing more people while they wait for their hearings and trying to send border crossers back to Mexico to await proceedings, even if they aren’t Mexican. The policy calls for 5,000 more Border Patrol agents, 10,000 more immigration-enforcement officers, considerably more detention space and a border wall with Mexico estimated by the administration to cost more than $21 billion. Most of this would require funding from Congress. The policy on deportations has begun taking effect: Raids this month targeted criminals but also snagged undocumented immigrants who would have likely been given a reprieve under rules set by the Obama administration.


Drug Deal
The same day Bristol-Myers Squibb shook up its board to satisfy one activist investor, the drugmaker was faced with another: Carl Icahn, whose interest is fueling speculation that the company could soon be put on the auction block. The appearance of Mr. Icahn, an investor with a history of pushing for deals among pharmaceutical companies, surprised Bristol-Myers executives, who had just avoided a potential fight with activist hedge fund Jana Partners and are still reeling from a costly stumble in the company’s effort to develop the next big cancer treatment. It isn’t clear how big a stake Mr. Icahn has bought, but he sees a valuable drug portfolio that could attract a takeover. Shares rose 0.4%, reversing earlier declines, after we reported the purchase.
Off Track
With the first big race of the new season set for this Sunday, Nascar’s problems seem to have spun out of control. About a decade ago, the sport was a cultural icon. Since 2005, Nascar’s television viewership is down 45%. Tracks have torn out about a quarter of their seats to look fuller but still have wide stretches of empty bleachers on race days. The sport’s fan base, largely working-class and white, is getting older overall and was hit harder by the recession than the more-affluent fan bases in other major sports. Many people increasingly blame the France family, which runs Nascar and controls racetrack company International Speedway, for the sport’s troubles. One of the most daunting problems is how power is divided between Brian France, Nascar’s chief executive, and his older sister, Lesa France Kennedy, CEO of International Speedway.
Partners in Time
It really is possible for both parents of young children to go out on a limb professionally at the same time and wind up the better for it. This counterintuitive strategy can require plenty of support from other family members and, in most cases, hiring household and child care help. Both spouses can feel engaged and satisfied without feeling they have shortchanged family life, writes our Work & Family columnist Sue Shellenbarger. When life is busy and hectic, often stepping up the intensity doesn’t tip the scales that much. What’s important to couples’ well-being isn’t necessarily advancing both spouses’ careers, but ensuring that both have activities they find fulfilling and rewarding. We take a look at how several couples balance two challenging careers.
That Was Painless
Why are the voice assistants in our phones, speakers and computers overwhelmingly female instead of male? Our Personal Technology columnist Joanna Stern explains.

Lawmakers Push for Tighter Scrutiny of Chinese Investment in U.S.

States Push to Raise Gasoline Taxes

North Korean Embassy Official Sought in Kim Jong Nam Killing

Israeli Soldier Jailed for Shooting Death of Disarmed Palestinian Attacker

Not All Big Box Stores Are Dead: Wal-Mart, Home Depot Buck Shopping Slump

Organic Food Sales Are Booming; Why Are American Farmers Crying Foul?

Snap Kicks Off Pre-IPO Roadshow for Potential Investors

Wells Fargo Fires Four Executives Following Probe of Sales-Practices Scandal
$350 million
The drop in Verizon’s purchase-price for Yahoo from the previous offering of $4.83 billion in a new deal announced Tuesday. Verizon chose to push ahead with the deal in a bet that the chance to expand into digital advertising trumps the risk of further fallout from massive data breaches at Yahoo.
The anti-Semitic threats targeting our Jewish community at community centers are horrible and are painful and a very sad reminder of the work that still must be done to root out hate and prejudice and evil.
Mr. Trump denounced anti-Semitism on Tuesday, following mounting calls for him to address a rash of bomb threats against Jewish community centers and the vandalism of hundreds of Jewish graves at a Missouri cemetery.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Trump administration’s new immigration policies? 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 whether you have noticed an increase in drivers using their smartphones, Leonard Tymoszek of Michigan shared: “Yes, and not one of us is that important. When California’s ‘hands free’ law went into effect, the firm I worked for had a strict policy for those of us with company issued phones: if you were ticketed for use while driving, grounds for termination!” Stevan Porter of Virginia wrote: “As a paramedic, I have definitely noticed an increase in drivers using smartphones and sadly the accidents they contribute to. People’s addiction to these devices is so bad that at times we have trouble getting them off their phones so that we can treat them! If something is truly so important that it cannot wait until you get to your destination, please pull over.” And Dave Dunfee of Florida said: “At a stoplight by an entrance to the interstate, I count at least three out of 10 cars going by with drivers talking on their phones. Who knows how many others are texting that I can’t see…it is frightening!”

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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