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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Test of Faith
Surging global stocks and commodities face another hurdle this week as a succession of potentially market-moving events—a Fed policy meeting expected to produce a rate increase, Dutch elections and a likely step by the U.K. toward exiting the EU—challenges investors to bet on the next direction. For now at least, they appear to have accepted the possible changes ahead. A Fed increase in short-term interest rates Wednesday would signal a return to a more-normal world, writes Greg Ip. But beneath the investor optimism is some worry that it wouldn’t take much to turn markets unruly.


Changing the Guard
We report that while the sudden departure of Preet Bharara as top federal prosecutor in Manhattan raises uncertainty about his office’s long-term direction, it isn’t likely to change the course of several high-profile investigations. Mr. Bharara, Manhattan U.S. attorney since 2009 and known for a string of high-profile white-collar and public-corruption investigations, was fired Saturday, after refusing a Justice Department request to step down along with the other 45 remaining U.S. attorneys appointed by former President Obama. The most notable cases he leaves behind are a probe of New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio and his aides and a pending trial of people with ties to Gov. Andrew Cuomo. For now—and likely for some months—the office will be led by Mr. Bharara’s close friend Joon Kim, deputy U.S. attorney.
Pension Plans
Millions of retirees are expecting to get a company pension check for the rest of their lives, but increasingly the name on it is likely to be an insurance company’s. In a growing business called pension-risk transfer, employers with old-fashioned pension plans cut deals with insurers to take responsibility for retirees’ monthly benefits. For the insurance industry, it represents a new source of growth at a time when some traditional businesses are slipping; for employers, a way to reduce exposure to volatile stock and bond markets. The prospect of higher U.S. interest rates provides another incentive for employers: Under the complex math used to calculate liabilities, higher rates generally make it less expensive for them to unload pension obligations.
Net Loss
With the NCAA men’s basketball tournament comes an irresistible, annual exercise in futility: the March Madness office pool, where, warns our sports columnist Jason Gay, you’re almost sure to lose…in the first day and a half. But for the uninitiated and overly obsessed alike, he offers a set of rules and reminders—among them, expertise counts for very little and we never seem to learn. Our tournament breakdown explains why No. 1 overall seed and defending champion Villanova has the toughest path back to the Final Four, and No. 5 Iowa State is one of the most dangerous teams around. But Duke, after months as a disappointment, is suddenly the team to beat. Whether you prioritize turnovers or tournament experience, you can customize your bracket with our Madness Machine. Best of luck.
Art by Artificial Intelligence
That Was Painless
Can machines make art and music that moves us? Engineers and artists are testing that notion with artificial intelligence that expands the boundaries of how imagery, music and videogames are created. We also look at how apparel seller Stitch Fix uses AI to create garments.

Republicans Pose Growing Challenge to Trump’s Trade Agenda

GOP Health Plan Would Hit Rural Areas Hard

BJP Victory Boosts India’s Modi

Malaysia Pushing for Release of Citizens Trapped in North Korea

Web Browsers, Not Apps, Are Internet Gatekeepers for the ‘Next Billion’

Uber Gears Up to Block Bid to Form a Union in Seattle

For-Profit Schools: Trump Delays Enforcing New Rules, Lifting Shares

Great Groveling, Guys: Counting All the Ways Analysts Fawn Over Management
1.5 million
The approximate number of U.S. taxpayers who have taken out loans against their anticipated 2016 refunds, fueled in part by the federal government’s delay in disbursing money to certain filers.
It’s going to make someone who has poor credit look better than they should.
John Ulzheimer, a credit specialist and former manager at credit-reporting firm Experian and credit-score creator FICO, on the decision by the three major credit-reporting firms to remove many tax liens and civil judgments from people’s credit reports, party in response to regulatory concerns.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on pension-risk transfer? 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 oil glut, Jan Rogers Kniffen of Connecticut wrote: “Given the unbelievable advances in U.S. oil-production technology, it seems hard for world-wide demand to outstrip production in the near term. And once it does start to, any rise in price allows the U.S. to be the ‘marginal’ producer as wells come back on stream and drilling reignites. In addition the small incremental gains of alternative fuels, whether it is in cars or in electricity production, seems to continue even with relatively low oil prices. The world’s oil reserves won’t last forever, but it may never again have the lock on the economy that it once had.” Tom Schrader of Florida said: “Is a continued oil glut really a surprise? There are two obvious factors: first, there is a tremendous amount of unaccounted-for inventory; and second, every producer is hurting financially and therefore producing as much as they feel they can while staying within a reasonable range of their announced targets.” And David Fleenor of North Carolina shared: “Oil continues to be a powerful economic force, its movement a proxy affecting stock, bond and currency markets. It shows how far world economies are from substituting alternative sources of energy. If Mr. Trump’s tax and regulatory rollback policies can get passed, then higher economic growth will soon use up any surplus and prices, exploration and development of oil reserves will soon rise.”

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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