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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Bill of Health
House Republicans on Monday released a detailed proposal that marks their first attempt in the new Congress to unite fractious GOP members behind a plan to replace the Affordable Care Act. The proposed legislation would dismantle much of the 2010 health law and create a tax credit tied to an individual’s age and income. It is unclear how much the plan would cost or how many people could lose health insurance under the changes, as the proposal doesn’t provide an estimate. The proposed plan would end the requirement that most Americans have health coverage or pay a penalty and a mandate that larger employers provide health insurance to workers. It would also repeal most of the health law’s taxes starting in 2018 and freeze funding in 2020 for the 31 states that expanded Medicaid under the law.

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Second Time’s a Charm
President Trump signed a scaled-back travel ban on Monday that addresses some of the legal challenges to his original executive order, while blocking new visas for people living in six Muslim-majority nations and suspending admission of refugees to the U.S. The revised order doesn’t take effect for 10 days, with officials hopeful that the delay and other changes will prevent the sort of chaos and confusion that unfolded at airports the first time around. But some opponents promised to file fresh court challenges. Meanwhile, we report that the Senate confirmation hearing today for Mr. Trump’s pick for the No. 2 position at the Justice Department, Rod Rosenstein, is likely to turn into a battle over the investigation into Russia’s ties to Mr. Trump’s associates and the president’s new wiretap claim.
Caught on Film
Mark Zuckerberg had employees work around the clock to roll out Facebook Live, which took just two months. The Facebook CEO also budgeted more than $100 million to pay media organizations and celebrities to post live videos. But a year later, the platform is wrestling with how to censor violence and has lackluster viewership, some video partners say. According to our analysis, people have used Facebook Live to broadcast at least 50 acts of violence, including murder, suicides and the beating in January of a mentally disabled teenager in Chicago. The bad and good consequences reflect the inherent tension in Mr. Zuckerberg’s vision of Facebook as a crucial part of the world’s “social infrastructure,” a term he used in a nearly 6,000-word manifesto last month. Facebook is plowing ahead with efforts to encourage users to try Live, though it continues to generate the kind of attention the social-media giant doesn’t want.
A Not So Good Read
The ideal book club experience usually involves getting together with friends each month to enjoy a glass of wine and lively conversation, while feeling satisfied that you read a book that stretched the imagination or intellect. Even with the best of intentions, book club readers sometimes make unpopular selections. The result: awkward conversations and accusations of bad taste. Selecting the wrong book feels like you’ve wasted your friends’ time. Something that’s supposed to be relaxing becomes a chore for those who hate the book. In the worst-case scenario, the entire club could be in jeopardy. But experienced book club leaders, having lived through failures of their own, say it’s possible to redirect the conversation.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Beauty of Food
That Was Painless
A blurring of the lines between food and beauty products has some people rubbing oatmeal and pork fat on their faces or conditioning their curls with mayonnaise.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Rains Expose a New Water Problem in California: Storage

Furor Over Russia’s Hacking Puts Congressional Republicans on Hot Seat
WORLD

North Korea Missile Test Stirs ICBM Fears

The Killing of Kim Jong Nam: Malaysia, North Korea Take Each Other Hostage
BUSINESS

GM’s Opel Exit Is Rare No-Confidence Vote in European Market

Samsung Scandal Deepens as South Korean Prosecutors Detail Allegations
MARKETS

Fed May Take Legal Action Against ‘London Whale’

Standard Life-Aberdeen: A Marriage for Troubled Times
NUMBER OF THE DAY
4.9%
Rookie activist investor Mantle Ridge’s stake in CSX, which operates one of two major freight networks east of the Mississippi River. After a boardroom battle that lasted less than two months, Mantle Ridge upended management of CSX, which agreed to appoint Hunter Harrison as CEO.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I don’t think we know what inflation is. It takes so many different forms.
David Lafferty, chief strategist at Natixis Global Asset Management, on a quandary facing investors: Theories used to forecast inflation just don’t seem to work.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the House GOP plan to replace Obamacare? 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 yesterday’s question on North Korea firing four ballistic missiles, Vivienne Hu from the U.K. said: “Only saying no is not enough. North Korea looks like a child who is still growing and knows little about how to participate in global politics....We shouldn’t choose an adult way to argue with it.” Slade Howell of North Carolina wrote: “The question is: How should our country respond to North Korea? Is their threat to South Korea and others, and their relationship with China, our problem? One could follow a trail of ‘what ifs’ and make a case for becoming militarily involved with a regime change, but recent history suggests that this is not the solution.” And Ben Richmond of Oregon shared: “North Korea’s ballistic missile launch poses a grave threat to stability in East Asia. The increasing threat from North Korea’s missiles serves as a warning that when the U.S. increases defense spending, it should focus on cyberweapons and other advanced technologies that can cripple nuclear infrastructure from rogue states before they are operational.”

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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