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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Trump Treatment
President Trump on Tuesday put his political capital on the line in a late effort to save the House Republican legislation that aims to replace the Affordable Care Act, but he didn’t immediately win over the conservative holdouts who could scuttle the bill. Mr. Trump traveled to Capitol Hill and delivered a warning to House Republicans that they would lose seats in 2018 if they didn’t follow through on their promise to repeal former President Obama’s health law. In a closed-door meeting of GOP members, he singled out the leader of the conservative House Freedom Caucus, Rep. Mark Meadows, and cautioned him to drop his opposition to the bill. Mr. Meadows, whose bloc claims it has enough votes to defeat the bill, said he wasn’t convinced by Mr. Trump—a sign GOP leaders have more work to do to secure the votes needed to pass the bill.

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A Judicious Approach
Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch stressed his independence and parried nearly every substantive question hurled at him during a lengthy confirmation hearing Tuesday in which he appeared to avoid any missteps. Senate Democrats hit Judge Gorsuch with tough questions throughout the day, but if he continues to avoid the pitfalls of the intensive scrutiny, which is slated to resume Wednesday, his nomination would likely head to the floor next month with a good chance of success. He sidestepped such hotly debated Supreme Court decisions as Roe v. Wade, which recognized abortion rights in 1973, and District of Columbia v. Heller, which afforded individuals the right to keep handguns in the home in 2008. He also gave a glimpse into Mr. Trump’s selection process, recalling his interview with the president in January.
Don’t Advertise Evil
Google sought to tamp down a growing controversy over its placement of ads on inappropriate content with a promise Tuesday to better police the millions of websites and videos across its platforms. The company has faced a powerful backlash from advertisers over the past several days, with some reducing spending with the technology giant after reports that Google regularly placed their ads on controversial websites or YouTube videos, including some made by supporters of terrorist groups such as Islamic State and a violent pro-Nazi faction. Google said it would pull more advertising from controversial websites and videos and give marketers more control and visibility over where their ads appear, in addition to employing more people and technology to enforce the policies. Critics questioned whether the moves would go far enough.
Feel the Burn—Close to Home
If you’ve already blown your resolution to go to the gym more this year, you might blame geography. The average gym member—among those who actually go—travels just 4 miles to get there. Pricier gyms command treks twice as far as cheaper ones and longer commutes are associated with fewer visits. People who go to the gym once a month travel a median distance of 5.1 miles. Those who go five or more times a month travel 3.7 miles. For many people, finding time to go to the gym is tougher than ever. Average work commute times in metro areas are approaching an hour round trip. And a nearby gym isn’t a cure-all. Even people with a fitness center at work or a treadmill in the basement fail to exercise. Making a plan and reducing barriers to participation—such as distance—can help.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Banned on Board
That Was Painless
The U.S. and Britain banned most electronics larger than a cellphone from the cabin on flights from a handful of countries in the Middle East and North Africa.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Jared Kushner’s White House Role Complicates Skyscraper Deal

Researchers Seek Guidelines for Embryo-Like Entities Created in Labs
WORLD

Rex Tillerson, NATO Work to Reschedule Meeting

The U.S. Is Preparing to Charge Financier Jho Low in Malaysian 1MDB Scandal
BUSINESS

Small Cable Channels You Pay for—but Don’t Watch—Are Dying

Embattled Uber Promises Changes in Corporate Culture
MARKETS

Saudi Arabia’s Oil Supremacy Falters

Why Trump’s Tax Cut May Be Later and Smaller Than Investors Think
NUMBER OF THE DAY
1.1%
The drop in the Dow Jones Industrial Average on Tuesday, as major indexes notched their steepest declines of the year. The dollar and government-bond yields also pulled back as confidence in Mr. Trump’s agenda wavered.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Avon is like a boat that’s been in the water for 130 years. You have to take it out and scrape all the barnacles off.
Steven Mayer, an executive at private-equity giant Cerberus—which took over Avon’s failing North American business last year—on driving changes at the troubled direct seller in a bid to reconquer middle America.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on the drop in the markets? 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 yesterday’s question on FBI Director James Comey’s testimony before the House Intelligence Committee, Charlie Van Pelt of Florida said: “While I was personally comforted by the existence of an investigation of the Trump campaign being acknowledged by Mr. Comey, I generally do not think divulging such information is good policy by the FBI in this case or in last year’s two Clinton email case examples that created disruptions in the presidential campaign. This type of open acknowledgment is more likely to be negatively and perhaps permanently prejudicial to the individuals involved.” Tom Lott of Utah wrote: “There were no surprises, to me at least, about Mr. Comey’s testimony. I feel the big story is the felonious leaks.” And Prentice Jones of Texas commented: “Mr. Comey seems to have a knack for being coy and acting professional while dropping bombshells that fuel speculation. His comments yesterday will give the Democrats fuel to promote the innuendo of guilt for months. Game play, political agenda or incompetence?”

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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