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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Health Problems
Opposition is mounting against the GOP’s health bill. Groups representing hospitals, doctors and seniors are urging House Republican leaders to put the brakes on their plan to overhaul the Affordable Care Act, saying it risks stripping too many people of insurance and in some cases would hurt industry finances. On a day when two House committees began formally debating the newly unveiled GOP plan, the cautions and opposition from groups such as AARP, which represents older Americans, the American Medical Association and the American Hospital Association showed the difficult path ahead for the legislation. Republican leaders are also scrambling to satisfy a large cadre of conservative lawmakers who want to scale back the government’s role in health care and oppose a new set of tax credits in the bill aimed at helping people buy insurance.


Lost Savings
Stocks are hitting record after record. The Dow Jones Industrial Average has tripled since it bottomed out during the financial crisis exactly eight years ago. But for many retirees who’ve been riding that wave, these are risky and confusing times. The drop in interest rates since the financial crisis cost U.S. savers almost $1 trillion in lost income from savings accounts, CDs and bonds from the start of 2008 through 2015, taking into account money saved on debt costs. There are few signs of imminent improvement. The Federal Reserve is signaling it will raise short-term interest rates more aggressively this year, yet few investors expect yields to approach any time soon the levels they routinely achieved during the decade leading up to the financial crisis.
A Family Affair
A disruptive force has emerged on Wall Street: unregulated firms known as family offices. These entities, set up to manage the fortunes of the wealthy and able to operate under the radar, are making their presence felt with their growing numbers, fat wallets and hunger for deals. For clans with at least $250 million in assets to invest, family offices have become the preferred vehicle through which to put their money to work, because they afford complete control and near secrecy. The offices are alternately linking up with buyout firms and competing against those firms to do acquisitions. They are providing financing to startups and buying distressed debt, real estate and esoteric insurance products. The offices are lending to companies and occasionally going into battle with them as activist shareholders. Investment banks are taking notice.
Business Casual
A lie-flat bed on a long flight used to be the ultimate perk, something fliers would pay up for. Now it’s a discount luxury, writes our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney. A new kind of business class has been pioneered by JetBlue’s Mint cabin on transcontinental routes and is now a popular option on long-haul discount carriers such as Condor, Icelandair and AirAsia. This isn't aviation’s version of a knockoff handbag. With Mint, the prices are lower but the recline remains fully flat, the pillows and duvets still soft. Service may lack some frills, but the airline still offers amenity kits. And it has a real following with experienced fliers. The roomy cabin at the front is made possible by new single-aisle planes that are bigger and can fly long distances. The main difference? Price.
Picture Perfect
That Was Painless
What's in your camera bag? Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler shares the photo gear that makes his getaway snapshots pop, from Sony's sharp RX100 to the futuristic Samsung Gear 360 to the trusty iPhone 7 Plus.

A Plan B for the GOP: Raise Warren Buffett’s Taxes

Ivanka Trump’s Landlord Is a Chilean Billionaire Suing the U.S. Government

North Korea Tried to Sell Nuclear-Weapon Material Last Year

India State Vote to Reverberate Nationally for Modi

Hospital Stumbles in Bid to Teach a Computer to Treat Cancer

Bristol-Myers Squibb Names New R&D Chief

Renovate America Masked Borrower Debt Woes

U.K.’s Iranian-Owned Banks, Freed of Sanctions, Now Face Trust Barriers
The drop in U.S. crude futures on the New York Mercantile Exchange on Wednesday. Oil prices suffered their biggest one-day plunge in more than a year after U.S. crude stockpiles hit record levels, raising concerns that even after recent production cuts, the world remains awash in oil.
The American public should be deeply troubled by any WikiLeaks disclosure designed to damage the intelligence community’s ability to protect America against terrorists and other adversaries.
Heather Fritz Horniak, a CIA spokeswoman, on the release of an apparent trove of CIA hacking tools on a WikiLeaks website. We report that investigators are said to be examining the role of outside contractors at the spy agency.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on retirees getting squeezed by low rates? 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 WikiLeaks release, Bill Blessing of Kansas said: “My first thought upon hearing of the treasonous leak of CIA intelligence techniques was: ‘How do U.S. capabilities compare to those of foreign enemies and competitors?’ Since it is certain that China, Russia and others are using similar technologies to obtain our economic, political, military and other valuable intellectual property, we should preserve U.S. ability to retaliate.” Jay Campbell of South Carolina weighed in: “Our government needs to be more interested in protecting Americans against cyberattacks than in silently exploiting the technological flaws that allow those attacks to take place.” And Tom Schrader of Florida commented: “WikiLeaks did the U.S. a great service. If they have it, then Russia or others have it. Far better to know, than to continue thinking we are secure.”

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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