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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Tapped Out
The FBI has asked the Justice Department to rebut publicly President Trump’s accusation that he was wiretapped by his predecessor, raising the specter of a clash within the administration over probes into the Trump campaign and Russia. The FBI’s unusual request came as the White House on Sunday sought to back Mr. Trump’s suggestions, made in earlier tweets and without evidence, that former President Barack Obama had tapped his phones at Trump Tower, where Mr. Trump lived and worked during last year’s presidential campaign. A president can’t legally order a wiretap, and Mr. Obama’s office flatly denied the allegation. Congressional Republicans were mostly hesitant to back the president’s assertions, with some expressing skepticism. And the back-and-forth means Republicans are heading into a potentially pivotal week facing another distraction. GOP leaders plan to tackle the repeal of the Affordable Care Act, the White House intends to issue a revised executive order on visas and refugees and two Justice Department nominees face confirmation hearings.


The Rewards of Charity
Charities are becoming a lot more generous with pay at the top. The tax-exempt organizations, which include many hospitals and colleges as well as traditional charities, provided seven-figure compensation to roughly 2,700 employees in 2014, our analysis of newly available data shows. The total is higher by a third than in 2011. While many of the big earners ran large enterprises, others were leaders of small charities, such as a couple who run an online ministry. Researchers who study pay at charities say it has been increasing for decades as organizations have grown more professional and adopted pay strategies from the corporate world, where executive compensation has also been on the rise. High pay at charities has drawn scrutiny from some lawmakers because the organizations receive substantial tax breaks for committing to public service.
Missile Diplomacy
North Korea fired four ballistic missiles into the waters off its east coast Monday morning, South Korea’s Joint Chiefs of Staff said, the latest sign of Pyongyang’s determination to push ahead with its missile program despite increasing pressure against it. The Joint Chiefs said the projectiles flew about 620 miles and that the South Korean authorities were analyzing exactly what type of projectiles were fired. There were no immediate signs of any damage. A Japanese government spokesman on Monday said three of the four missiles North Korea launched had landed inside Japan’s Exclusive Economic Zone, an area extending about 230 miles out to sea from its coastline. The U.S. State Department condemned the launches on Sunday night, while reaffirming its commitment to defending allies including South Korea and Japan.
The Everyday Troll
Admit it: At one point or another, you have probably said something unpleasant online that you later regretted—and that you wouldn’t have said in person. New research by computer scientists from Stanford and Cornell universities suggests this sort of thing—a generally reasonable person writing a post or leaving a comment that includes an attack or even outright harassment—happens all the time. Trolling is so ingrained in the internet that, without even noticing, we’ve let it shape our most important communication systems. But if the systems we use are encouraging us to be nasty, how far can developers go to reverse the trend? By focusing on the most egregious repeat offenders, internet companies have missed the forest for the trees, writes our Keywords columnist Christopher Mims.
Hollywood Cowboy
That Was Painless
Shifting Hollywood economics have merged the Gucci-loafer set with the cowboy-boot crowd. Since talent agent WME-IMG took over professional bull riding, the sport has been getting a makeover.

EPA Nears Reversing Prior Decision Finalizing Car Emissions Targets

States Ease Restrictions on Voting by Felons

In Transition Year, Politics Drives China’s Economic Agenda

Iraqis Tell of Islamic State Brutality in Mosul

How California Utilities Are Managing Excess Solar Power

GE, Siemens Vie to Reinvent Manufacturing by Harnessing the Cloud

Millennials Grab Snap Shares

Bullish Commodity Bets Hit Record Highs, as Investors Seize on Signs of Growth
$4 billion
The minimum accounting charge GM says it will take, in connection with the sale of its European business, as the U.S.’s biggest auto maker withdraws from a region where it hasn’t made money for almost two decades.
Your two choices are to quit and put a gun to your head or to go out, make some sacrifices and say, I’ve done this once, I’ve done it twice, I’ll do it again.
John Schiller, the founder and former chief executive of Energy XXI, on plotting a comeback after being brought down by the long oil bust.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on North Korea firing four ballistic missiles? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to Friday’s question on the Snap IPO, Dylan P. Straub of North Carolina said: “I must be missing some obvious value investors see that Snapchat is producing, yet I can’t, for the life me, see how Snapchat does anything better than the now obviously overvalued Twitter. At least Twitter fueled journalism and social change.” Rich Irwin of Ohio wrote: “I think that social media is the current big thing, but once we get over the excitement over another way to communicate and its associated costs, we will eventually put this into a healthier perspective.” And Stewart D. Cumming of California shared: “Smoke and mirrors. In five years investors will in all likelihood be left looking into the mirrors wondering where the smoke went and not liking what they see.” Correction: My apologies to Frauke Petry. Friday’s newsletter misspelled her name and used the incorrect pronoun.

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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