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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Border Fight
President Trump has triggered the biggest diplomatic rift in decades between the U.S. and Mexico, engaging in a sharp-edged Twitter exchange with Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto Thursday that led Mr. Peña Nieto to cancel a visit to Washington next week. The White House later floated the idea of a 20% import tax to pay for Mr. Trump’s promised wall along the length of the Mexican border, whose cost he has vowed will be covered in full by Mexico, one way or another. The cancellation of the meeting puts on hold the U.S. leader’s stated plan to renegotiate the North American Free Trade Agreement—if he doesn’t withdraw the U.S. from it altogether. The prospects have both workers and industrialists scrambling in Mexico’s Nafta capital, Monterrey. The Mexican peso tumbled against the U.S. dollar on Thursday and continued dropping in Asian trading Friday. The potential damage to the Mexican economy may spill over to the U.S. in unpredictable ways.


Cable Connection
Verizon has made a preliminary approach to Charter Communications about uniting two giants—the nation’s largest wireless carrier and second-largest cable company, respectively—that are both seeking growth in a rapidly consolidating media and telecom sector. We report that Verizon and advisers are studying a potential deal, though there is no guarantee one will materialize. It would combine Verizon’s more than 114 million wireless subscribers and what remains of its landline business with Charter’s cable network, which provides television to 17 million customers and broadband connections to 21 million. While Verizon executives have said they aren’t interested in traditional cable-TV or satellite-TV services, they are big believers in wires that power high-speed internet. Charter would offer a large, dense fiber-and-cable network that could bolster Verizon’s coming fifth-generation wireless services.
Comeback Continent
Investors are gaining faith that Europe’s long-sluggish economy is on an upswing. After months of reacting to expectations for higher growth, inflation and interest rates in the U.S., they have turned their focus to Europe—finally set to take part in a global recovery, economic data suggest. Yields on German 10-year government bonds rose to 0.49% Thursday, closing at their highest level in a year, and French and Italian bond yields are at their highest since September and July 2015, respectively. By one measure, European stocks broadly are hovering at levels last touched in December 2015. With eurozone growth and inflation expectations picking up, policy makers and investors are discussing the prospect of an end to the European Central Bank’s extraordinary monetary-stimulus measures.
Michelle Williams’s Moment
Michelle Williams, who appears on the February cover of WSJ. Magazine, on newsstands this weekend, has drawn accolades and award nominations—including an Oscar nod this week—for her portrayal of a grieving mother in “Manchester by the Sea.” “The thing that moved me wasn’t her sadness,” Ms. Williams says of the character. “It was her bravery that moved me to tears.” Also in the February magazine, we offer a profile of A24, the upstart film company behind “Moonlight,” nominated for eight Oscars; an exclusive look at the expansion and update of French Laundry, Thomas Keller’s three-Michelin-star restaurant in California; a private tour of the art-filled SoHo duplex of jewelers David and Sybil Yurman; and a fashion portfolio photographed on a kaleidoscopic journey around Thailand.
‘Alexa, stop!’
That Was Painless
Amazon’s voice-controlled personal assistant is creating chaos for people called Alexis, Alex and Alexa.

Donald Trump and Republicans Strain to Set Agenda

Facing Replacement, Top State Department Officials Resign

Theresa May Faces Tricky Balancing Act in Talking Trade With Trump

Military Brass Fill Donald Trump’s National Security Council

Google Parent Alphabet Finds New Growth Beyond Search

Details Emerge About Jeffrey Katzenberg’s New-Media Venture

China’s Ant Financial, Owned by Trump Ally Jack Ma, Makes U.S. Play

A Default in China Spreads Anxiety Among Investors
The share of American workers in unions last year, down from 11.1% in 2015 and more than 20% in the early 1980s. The total number of union members fell among both private- and public-sector workers in 2016, the first overall decline in four years.
I’m going to pay down debt with pretty much everything I get.
Brian Pannebecker, a 57-year-old worker at Ford’s axle plant in Sterling Heights, Mich., on what he plans to do with his bonus. Workers at domestic car factories are reaping the benefits of growing U.S. demand for high-margin pickups and sport-utility vehicles, with union employees’ bonus checks expected to be among the biggest ever.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Trump’s rift with Mexico? 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 Dow Jones Industrial Average closing above 20000 for the first time, Joe Ely of Indiana said: “It’s a minor point of interest, like the car odometer rolling over 20,000 miles. But it changes nothing in my investment strategy.” Ray Dillon of Pennsylvania shared: “The concern I have is that the continued climb will, at some point, be followed by a precipitous fall. Like gravity, what goes up must come down. The only question will be how many portfolios are laid waste. Be optimistic, but cautious.” And Virginia Persons of Georgia wrote: “Ultimately, the Dow reflects supply and demand. The government’s never-ending quest to protect ‘the little guy’ through regulation drives a larger and larger portion of equities to private markets. This leaves an ever-smaller supply of public equities, which drives up prices. Eventually, the bubble will burst, disproportionately hurting the small investor, while private equity-investors continue to get richer, and the wealth gap grows wider.”

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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