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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Tinseltown Surprise
“Moonlight,” a tiny-budgeted movie about a young black gay man’s childhood and adolescence, is unlike any best-picture winner in Academy history, and its win was unlike any other. It was a Hollywood twist at the last minute of the Academy Awards, after presenter Faye Dunaway announced that frontrunner “La La Land” was the winner. While that movie’s producers were making their acceptance speeches, they were interrupted and told that “Moonlight” was the actual winner. Accounting firm PwC, which oversees the voting process, took responsibility and apologized for the error. The victory was particularly shocking because “La La Land” already had won six of the 14 categories it was nominated in, including best director for Damien Chazelle and best actress for star Emma Stone. Casey Affleck won best actor for “Manchester by the Sea,” Mahershala Ali won best supporting actor for “Moonlight,” and Viola Davis won best supporting actress for “Fences.”

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Health Risk
Republican leaders are betting that the only way for Congress to repeal the Affordable Care Act is to set a bill in motion and gamble that fellow GOP lawmakers won’t dare to block it. Party leaders are poised to act on the strategy as early as this week, after it has become obvious they can’t craft a proposal that will carry an easy majority in either chamber. They see the “now or never” approach as their best chance to break through irreconcilable demands by Republican centrists and conservatives on issues ranging from tax credits to the future of Medicaid. The strategy means the health-care law could be overhauled in three precarious steps—reflecting the difficulties of concurrently repealing and replacing the law, as President Trump had sought. Meanwhile, a WSJ/NBC News poll shows many Americans disapprove of Mr. Trump but are open to his agenda.
Warning Signs
Stocks and bonds are again moving in tandem after diverging in recent months—a sign some investors may be losing faith in the so-called reflation trade. The Dow Jones Industrial Average has soared more than 1,000 points so far this year and closed at a record of 20821.76 on Friday, while bond prices, too, are rising. It is a shift from late last year when investors were selling bonds and buying stocks, anticipating that large fiscal stimulus from Mr. Trump would lead to accelerated growth and higher inflation, a bet known as the reflation trade. The new pattern is generating debate among investors. Some money managers and traders believe that a rising market for Treasury bonds, often seen as a haven for investors, is a warning that valuations of riskier assets may be stretched.
Price Check
Facing mounting criticism about prices, drug companies put some limits on their increases this year. Prescription-drug makers traditionally raise list prices in January. But this year, they didn’t do so for as many drugs as last year and imposed fewer boosts of 10% or more. Even so, we report that the median drug-price increase was little changed from last year, at 8.9%, still far above the U.S. inflation rate of around 2%. Part of the reason pharmaceutical makers are keeping most price increases below 10% is concern that bigger ones could spark public anger, industry analysts say. Companies also hope to blunt calls for granting Medicare authority to negotiate drug prices directly with them. Still, even price increases below 10% can drive total drug spending up by hundreds of millions of dollars. And self-policing on prices hasn’t been universal.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Generation Deflation
That Was Painless
A generation of Japanese has grown accustomed to falling prices. That’s presented a seemingly impassable obstacle to the central bank, whose negative interest rates and other stimulus policies were supposed to spur wage and price increases.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Economic Surveys Show Deep Splits in Confidence Along Party Lines

Trump to Propose Significant Increase in Defense Spending
WORLD

High Dose of VX Nerve Agent Killed Kim Jong Nam Within 20 Minutes

Islamic State Drones Terrorize Iraqi Forces as Mosul Battle Rages
BUSINESS

Hasbro to Make Play-Doh American Again

A New Kind of Jobs Program for Middle America
MARKETS

London Stock Exchange Merger With Deutsche Börse at Risk Over Antitrust Issues

Competing Priorities Bog Down Efforts to Quickly Roll Back Dodd-Frank
NUMBER OF THE DAY
4%
The gain in the S&P 500’s utility sector last week, the group’s largest one-week advance since July of last year.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Every decade or so, dark clouds will fill the economic skies, and they will briefly rain gold. When downpours of that sort occur, it’s imperative that we rush outdoors carrying washtubs, not teaspoons. And that we will do.
Warren Buffett was dismissive of professional money managers in his widely read letter to Berkshire Hathaway shareholders, which was released Saturday. But the billionaire reasserted his belief in his own ability to pick winners and losers and predicted that Berkshire would be ready to profit from the next downturn.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the new GOP strategy to repeal the Affordable Care Act? 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 Friday’s question on celebrities making political statements at award shows, Susie Goldner of Illinois wrote: “As a weekly moviegoer, I feel it is totally inappropriate to make an award show a political forum. The recipients of awards should note they are being honored for their artistic talent, not their political views. They should be gracious and humble.” Fredda Weiss of New York said: “Public dissent is the bedrock of democracy. What is being called a ‘Streep’ moment is nothing more than one individual expressing their right to a passionate opinion in the venue available to them.” Martin N. Kemp of Virginia commented: “Celebrities making political statements are well within their constitutional rights to express their opinions. It’s mine to select an alternative to watch.” And Dylan P. Straub of North Carolina shared: “The relentless boycotting or supporting groups and companies for their views has become so pervasive that I’m actually hopeful we’ll soon throw our hands up and return to simply watching what we want, buying what we like and recognizing that different people have different opinions. I already have.”

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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