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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
The Trade Equation
Divisions on trade dominated the G-20 global summit over the weekend. World finance chiefs struggled to find common ground on boosting trade in a global economy that is finally showing faint signs of momentum. U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, rejecting a concerted effort by rivals, got finance officials to drop a disavowal of protectionism from a closely watched policy statement issued by the Group of 20 industrialized and developing nations. For Washington, the watered-down language that emerged ensures the U.S. can still use sanctions or other policy tools to punish trade partners and thwart economic policies the Trump administration believes to be unfair. G-20 officials warned the U.S. risks starting a tit-for-tat trade war if it acts too aggressively, but Mr. Mnuchin said Washington wants to avoid trade wars while seeking to rebalance off-kilter economic relationships.

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Yield Sign
U.S. bond yields are topping a key measure of the dividends that large U.S. companies pay—a shift that has broad implications for investors who have viewed higher stock yields as underpinning an eight-year-long bull market. At 2.50%, the yield on the 10-year U.S. Treasury note on Friday far exceeded the 1.91% dividend yield on the S&P 500—as it has for some time. Rising bond yields generally send a signal that the economy is healthy and that demand for goods and services is rising. But increases in long-term yields over time also stand to shift investor preferences that recently have been strongly skewed in favor of stock investments. Many analysts remain uncertain about the broader significance of higher bond yields, which could point to either stronger growth or rising inflation—outcomes that would likely have vastly different ramifications for various asset classes.
Supreme Selection
As confirmation hearings begin Monday, Neil Gorsuch, President Trump’s Supreme Court nominee, can expect a parade of legal experts to testify to his agreeable temperament and intellectual honesty. What’s unusual, given the current political climate, is that some of his support will come from people who flatly disagree with his views and, if it were up to them, would rather he were somebody else. Several Democratic lawyers steeped in the Supreme Court have called for Judge Gorsuch’s confirmation, undercutting efforts by some Senate Democrats and liberal groups to paint him as a heartless ideologue. Some of Judge Gorsuch’s high-school and college acquaintances remember him as a provocateur who took after his dynamic mother, a Reagan cabinet member. Meanwhile, we also take a look at how early fits and starts have tested the Trump agenda.
Southern Comfort
Southern men’s style is spreading around the country. It isn’t seersucker and white bucks. The look is preppy with extra color and a little mischievous humor. Specialty retailer Sid Mashburn and Southern Tide both opened new outposts last fall, in Los Angeles and Naperville, Ill., respectively. The Southern aesthetic incorporates a little ruggedness and a more relaxed—but not baggy or sloppy—fit. It could be taking off because it offers an alternative to men tired of the fashion industry’s relentless pushing of athletic and streetwear-inspired styles or looks that mix sporty and tailored. Southern style offers an alternative to trendy European brands, when flashy dressing seems out of touch to many Americans. It also is deeply rooted in and proud of its heritage, a voguish concept.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Netflix for Cars
That Was Painless
GM is experimenting with a subscription model for Cadillac, the latest effort by a car company to test whether people are willing to treat personal transportation like a Netflix account.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Endless Snow Cheers Skiers But Has Downsides in California’s Sierra Nevada

James Comey Could Shed Light on Russia, Trump’s Wiretap Charge
WORLD

North Korea Tests U.S. as Tillerson Meets Chinese Leaders

Modi Picks Hindu Nationalist to Lead India’s Most Populous State
BUSINESS

Uber’s President of Ride-Sharing Jeff Jones Resigns

Freeport Put $12 Billion Into a Giant Mine; Now Indonesia Is Squeezing It Out
MARKETS

Bitcoin Price Plunges on Fears of a Currency Split

New Wave of Puerto Rico Bond Troubles Hits Mutual Funds
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$11.5 million
Median pay for the CEOs of 104 of the biggest American companies in fiscal 2016, up 6.8%. Twice as many companies increased their chiefs’ pay as reduced it.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Roll over, Beethoven, and tell Tchaikovsky the news
In 1956, singer, composer, guitarist and showman Chuck Berry declared that rock ’n’ roll was here to stay with “Roll Over, Beethoven.” Mr. Berry died Saturday at age 90.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Judge Gorsuch’s confirmation hearings? 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 Friday’s question on Mr. Trump’s budget proposal, Leo Jubb of Maryland said: “When Congress makes the inevitable changes to pass his budget, the president can complain to his base that he attempted to ‘drain the swamp,’ but Congress got in the way. A pretty shrewd political move, don’t you think?” Jennifer Guy of Ohio commented: “I can only speak to subsets of Mr. Trump’s budget: health care and the arts. Beginning in the 1960s, I worked on NIH grants and have been involved in them until recently. Similarly, friends, relatives, acquaintances have benefited from the arts initiatives. It is clear there are billions of dollars of waste in these systems. The outcry from both the medical communities and the art communities are self-serving. The public should be aware of this.” And Catherine Learoyd of Texas wrote: “Mr. Trump’s budget proposal is one I would expect from some third-world, despot dictator who has no empathy for the well-being of its citizenry. This does not make us safer since it encourages an arms race; it does make us dumber by devaluing the arts and science. The world loses because climate catastrophe can only be diverted by world cooperation. In buying Mr. Trump’s narcissistic, vindictive reality, Earth is headed for the failure of its experiment with civilization. If I have a choice between Sesame Street and another new fighter, I choose the Big Bird that doesn’t fly or carry nuclear weapons.”

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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