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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Lost in Translation
Top Trump administration officials tried Thursday to soften the message on expanded U.S. immigration-enforcement efforts during talks in Mexico City, but Mexican officials signaled little progress had been made in bridging differences that threaten to further fray ties between the two countries. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly faced a skeptical Mexican government as they sought to explain Washington’s decision to step up the enforcement of immigration laws, including sending detainees back to Mexico even if they aren’t Mexican. While President Trump made comments in Washington that seemed to sharpen the tone, the U.S. cabinet members delivered two key assurances to their Mexican counterparts: that they wouldn’t institute “mass deportations,” and that the U.S. military wouldn’t take part in rounding up and ejecting illegal migrants.


Power Shift
Chinese President Xi Jinping is shaking up his economic team ahead of a major power shuffle as China battles rising financial risks at home and friction with its trading partners. The change, according to people familiar with the matter, involves China’s top banking regulator, the commerce minister and the top economic-planning official, who have all reached the usual retirement age of 65. Slated to succeed them are two close associates of Mr. Xi and a well-known technocrat. The shake-up comes as Beijing prepares to decide the power structure for Mr. Xi’s second term. A twice-a-decade party congress in the fall will give Mr. Xi a chance to pad high-level party and government organs with loyalists, reinforcing his already formidable clout. The new team faces a host of challenges from rising debt levels, asset bubbles, capital outflows and increased political tensions over trade.
Flight Delay
The aviation industry is bulging with orders for new planes. If only it can get them made. After years of surging orders, including many from fast-growing Asian and Mideast airlines that sought fuel-efficient jets when oil prices were higher, the aviation industry is heaving under the strain. By the end of the decade, Airbus and Boeing must build 30% more planes annually than they do now to meet existing orders, in one of the industry’s steepest production increases since World War II. Suppliers of seats, toilets and engine parts are stretched to the limit and sometimes falling short. Both Boeing and Airbus are making adjustments to cope, retooling factories and tightening oversight of their globe-spanning supply lines. The yearslong order bonanza shows signs of tailing off, but that doesn’t relieve the urgency to deliver ordered planes as quickly as possible.
Lights, Camera, Activism
Sunday’s Academy Awards ceremony is shaping up to be the world’s best-dressed Trump protest. With few surprises expected in the evening’s major categories, the major question looming over Sunday’s telecast is just how outspoken Hollywood’s largely liberal A-list will be on their biggest global stage. This year’s awards season has been marked by stronger political overtones than any in recent history. From “La La Land” to “Zootopia,” producers are positioning their films as political protests. Meanwhile, we report that Best Picture nominee “La La Land” has an ace up its sleeve: Academy Awards voters tend to favor tales about entertainers. We also look at this year’s nominees for Best Original Score, and “My Life as a Zucchini,” the Oscar-nominated film with $0 in ticket sales. You can predict which films you think will win here.
Rebels Claim Capture
That Was Painless
Turkish-backed rebels said they had seized one of Islamic State’s last urban strongholds in northern Syria on Thursday, a victory for the opposition on the day it began a new round of peace talks with the regime in Geneva.

America’s Rowdy Town Halls: More Organic Than Organized

Republican-Led States Push to Reshape Their Medicaid Programs

Kim Jong Nam Killed With U.N.-Banned VX Nerve Agent, Malaysia Says

Critic of Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte Arrested on Drug Charges

Renault-Nissan’s Carlos Ghosn Sees Paris as Hurdle to Auto Merger

Companies Seek to Sway Trump Administration on FTC Choice

Can You Make Money in a Euro Collapse?

Barclays Swings to Profit as Sweeping Overhaul Nears End
$1.4 billion
Glencore’s profit in 2016, as the miner rode a wave of surging commodity prices to a head-snapping turnaround. Chief Executive Ivan Glasenberg now faces a tough decision: start splurging on new mergers or acquisitions, or return the rewards to shareholders in the form of dividends.
If what you’re doing is harming the country then you have to stop.
Renaissance executive David Magerman challenged his boss, hedge-fund billionaire Robert Mercer, on his role as a prominent booster of Mr. Trump’s presidential campaign. A presidential campaign that divided much of the country also has created tensions within companies. Mr. Magerman has been suspended without pay.
Going back to our story above, what do you think about celebrities making political statements at award shows? 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 discovery of temperate planets, Jack Handey of New York said: “I can picture in my mind a world without war, a world without hate. And I can picture us attacking that world, because they’d never expect it.” Norman Blanton of Oklahoma wrote: “Many people will get excited about these planets and hope there is not only life on them but intelligent life. The simple truth of the matter is communicating with other planets will make the days of writing letters seem fast. Not to say that just knowing we are not alone won’t be a game changer in and of itself.” Robert s of Maryland commented: “It is evident that humanity is planning on leaving this planet, as soon as it is capable, to start again in another star system. Why? Not enough people currently in power in this country seem to grasp the seriousness of what nature and humans are doing to this planet that will necessitate such an extremely long and dangerous journey to try to save the human race.” And Hasso Krampen of Switzerland shared: “I appreciate the Belgian scientists’ humor for naming the system’s sun after a Belgian beer: Trappist.”

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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