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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Reflation Revival
The Dow industrials surged more than 300 points to their first-ever close above 21000 on Wednesday, underpinned by the Federal Reserve’s growing confidence in the U.S. economic outlook and by investor hopes that President Trump will deliver policies that boost growth. Stocks were powered in part by signals that the Fed may raise short-term interest rates again as soon as the middle of this month, traders said, as well as by the generally positive reaction to Mr. Trump’s speech to Congress on Tuesday. Investors are reviving the so-called reflation trade, which reflects expectations that global growth will pick up again this year. The Fed has been trying for nearly five years to lift subpar inflation to its long-run objective of 2%. On Wednesday, the Commerce Department reported the Fed’s preferred inflation measure nearly hit that goal in January, rising 1.9% from a year earlier, the highest level since 2012.


Sessions Intrigue
We report that U.S. investigators have examined contacts Attorney General Jeff Sessions had with Russian officials during the time he was advising Mr. Trump’s presidential campaign, though the outcome of the inquiry, and whether it is ongoing, wasn’t clear. Disclosures about Mr. Sessions’ contacts led quickly late Wednesday to demands that he step aside from any investigation involving the Trump administration, or that he resign for failing to tell the truth during his confirmation hearing. Mr. Sessions, in a statement placed on Twitter late Wednesday by his spokeswoman, said: “I never met with any Russian officials to discuss issues of the campaign. I have no idea what this allegation is about. It is false.” The probe, if ongoing, could create a highly unusual and sensitive political dynamic given that the FBI, which has been leading the investigation, is part of the Justice Department that Mr. Sessions as attorney general now leads.
It’s a Snap
Snap priced its initial public offering above expectations Wednesday, fetching $17 a share as investors clamored for a piece of the biggest technology IPO in the U.S. since Alibaba Group Holding made its debut in 2014. That price gives the parent of popular disappearing-message app Snapchat a market value of nearly $24 billion, which bodes well for Snap shares as they start trading on the New York Stock Exchange today under the symbol “SNAP.” A successful debut could awaken what has been a largely dormant tech IPO market. While Uber and Airbnb are unlikely to make debuts in 2017, many smaller firms are expected to go public this year. The recent drought of startups going public emboldened many investors to brush aside concerns with the Snap deal.
Now Boarding…
One of the thorniest problems in air travel is stumping carriers: How best to board a plane. Boarding has gotten slower and far more stressful, even as airlines have figured out a lot about their business in recent years, such as how to layer fees onto fares and stay consistently profitable, at least for now. Airlines are trying to end the mob mentality at boarding gates. Random order turns out to be a better way to single-file travelers to their seats, but it fell victim to privilege with priority groups. Passengers say airlines created the problem with checked-baggage fees and dense seating that crams more people on board. American Airlines says it is “simplifying” its boarding procedures this week by dividing passengers into nine groups. Ten if you count the one it doesn’t count.
Pong Purists
That Was Painless
Hong Kong loves beer pong, but the game in this city doesn’t resemble the one most North Americans grew up playing. The new rules have enthusiasts divided.

Tornadoes, Strong Storms in Central U.S. Leave 3 Dead

U.S. to Remove Iraq From Travel-Ban List

White House Options on North Korea Include Use of Military Force

North Korean Suspect in Kim Jong Nam Killing to Be Released

McDonald’s Decides to Embrace Fast-Food Identity

Harley-Davidson Is Doing Pretty Well Overseas

Bankers Are More Upbeat About Banks

Trump’s Labor Department Proposes Delaying ‘Fiduciary’ Rule
The approximate number of rental units that came onto the market in Detroit last year or are expected to in 2017, the same number of units built in the city over the previous 16 years. Detroit developers, a small group of mostly local businesspeople, are gambling they will defy tall odds because so little has been built there for decades.
I’m excited about this change and expect to remain a professional investor at Bridgewater until I die.
Bridgewater’s billionaire founder Ray Dalio on stepping down as co-chief executive in the latest shake-up atop the world’s biggest hedge fund. The new setup unveiled Wednesday marks the fifth chief executive at Bridgewater since the start of 2016.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on U.S. investigators examining contacts Mr. Sessions had with Russian officials? 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 Mr. Trump’s speech, Barbara Wickwire of Florida said: “Mr. Trump owned the room from the minute he walked through the door. He was articulate, thoughtful and charismatic. Last night he became the president of the United States. A leader of whom we can all be proud.” Bill Kaupert of Illinois wrote: “The president’s speech was a 12 on a scale of 10. He hit all the bullet points from the campaign without backing down from his critics. He also chose the appropriate tone for the occasion. Finally, his leading the ovation for the killed Navy SEAL was both heartfelt and appreciated.” Lee Alcott of Florida shared: “Praising the president for sounding presidential is a bit like praising cows for producing milk, praising planes for flying, praising the sun for coming up in the morning. Shouldn’t being presidential be an intrinsic part of being president?” And Paul Taube of Texas weighed in: “Mr. Trump’s speech was a vague campaign speech which is of little value…Earlier he proposed to basically gut the State Department in favor of the military which combined with his war on immigrants, tariff proposals, misinformation and war against the free press is consistent with a dictator rather than a leader of a democracy.”

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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