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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A House Divided
Republicans advanced legislation through two House committees yesterday as part of their goal to dismantle the Affordable Care Act, but signs of discord spread around the capital as conservative lawmakers warned that this version of the health-law overhaul won’t pass. On party-line votes, the committees on Energy and Commerce, and Ways and Means approved measures repealing major parts of the 2010 health law, with the goal of holding a floor vote later this month. But conservatives fired warning shots at Republican leaders in an open challenge to House Speaker Paul Ryan, who said Republicans could either line up behind the House bill or renege on their promise to repeal the law. Conservatives disputed that assessment in a rebellion that has proved to be more expansive than House leaders expected.


Slippery Slope
Global markets are once again fixating on the price of oil after U.S. crude fell below $50 a barrel for the first time this year, in the biggest two-day selloff since June. U.S. oil futures fell an additional 2% to $49.28 a barrel yesterday after tumbling 5.4% the day before. This week’s selloff, following data showing U.S. stockpiles have risen to record levels, abruptly halted what had been the calmest period for oil prices in more than two years. Now there are signs that another wave of volatility from the oil market could spill over into stocks, bonds and other markets. Brimming inventories also put pressure on OPEC and other producers to extend their historic agreement to cut output. Meanwhile, Shell is selling nearly all of its Canadian oil-sands developments in deals worth $7.25 billion.
Quitting Time
AIG Chief Executive Hancock, apparently having lost the faith of the insurer’s directors, quit at a board meeting Wednesday where his future was being discussed. His unexpected departure, after less than three years at the helm, came weeks after the insurer posted a $3 billion loss for the fourth quarter that shocked investors and caught management and the board flat-footed. The loss left Mr. Hancock in a precarious position having just a year ago fended off pressure from activist investors by agreeing to meet a series of financial targets—targets that AIG then missed. AIG announced Mr. Hancock’s resignation early yesterday morning and said he would stay on while a successor is found. The insurance firm, just a few years removed from a $185 billion government bailout, will again have to re-establish its leadership and set a new course.
Making Magic
The cover of the March Men’s Style issue of WSJ. Magazine, out this weekend, features Bruno Mars, whose classic pop sound and R&B songwriting have landed him 21 Grammy nominations. As the dynamic showman launches a massive world tour for his latest album, “24K Magic,” he talks to about how he chooses his collaborators and partnerships. Elsewhere in the issue, designer Alessandro Sartori discusses his creative vision for Ermenegildo Zegna after being named the brand’s first artistic director in its 117-year history; designer Pierre Yovanovitch opens the doors to his 17th-century château and farmhouse in Provence; and Net-a-Porter founder Natalie Massenet discloses her latest move: joining forces with one of the e-commerce site’s competitors, José Neves of Farfetch. Plus, we offer portfolios featuring streetwise menswear, casual styles for a weekend getaway and a new generation of ceramics.
Selling, Then Staying
That Was Painless
Tight housing markets, mega-sized maintenance bills and the whims of the wealthy are leading to more sellers setting up rent-back agreements.

U.S. Infrastructure Gets ‘D+’ Grade From Civil Engineers

Assange: WikiLeaks Will Help Tech Firms Defend Against CIA Hacking

South Korean President Park Geun-hye Removed From Office

U.S. Split Over Plan to Take Raqqa From Islamic State

New on Your Dinner Tab: A Labor Surcharge

Soda Loses Its U.S. Crown: Americans Now Drink More Bottled Water

AmEx’s Lending Push Goes Beyond Cards

Corporate Insiders Haven’t Been This Uninterested in Buying Stocks Since Ronald Reagan Was President
$92.8 trillion
U.S. household net worth in the fourth quarter of 2016, a record as the end-of-year surge in stocks and a steady climb in home prices added more than $2 trillion of wealth to household balance sheets.
No prime minister has had so much power since the 1980s.
Eswaran Sridharan, academic director and chief executive of the University of Pennsylvania’s Institute for the Advanced Study of India in New Delhi, on Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi. We chronicle how Mr. Modi is upending how India is run.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the oil glut? 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 retirees getting squeezed by low rates, Bill Martin of Virginia said: “One thing that never gets mentioned is the offset to low interest rates: low inflation. Much of my retirement income is from payments that are not inflation adjusted. Higher interest rates come with higher inflation, which erodes the real value of fixed pension payments.” John Hicks of New Jersey wrote: “Time after time during my life (and I’m told this life is not a dress rehearsal), I’ve watched government policies punish me for following a prudent and responsible lifestyle. Janet Yellen’s Quantitative Easing and all the cheap government debt the Fed now owns came right out of that trillion dollars that prudent savers were never paid.” Daniel Souza of Connecticut shared: “As a retiree at the stage in life when risk-taking in the markets no longer makes sense, the protracted low interest rate environment has been frustrating. For the better part of a decade, it has been virtually impossible to derive any meaningful yield on bank deposits. What has happened is nothing short of a government-sponsored wealth transfer of historic proportions from retirees to younger and more aggressive investors able to take on risk.” And David Knoll of Indiana weighed in: “Those brave enough to move assets from fixed income to equities have done quite far. But the additional risk may (will) have a downside when (not if) the next market correction occurs. Call it robbing to pay Paul or kicking the can down the road, the result is the same: The recovery has been, and continues to be, costly.”

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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