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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A New Path
President Trump signaled a more aggressive U.S. policy toward Syria on Wednesday, saying a suspected chemical attack by the Assad regime was “a terrible affront to humanity.” Mr. Trump didn’t elaborate on how his administration would respond to the latest attack, which killed at least 85 people, but said it made him re-evaluate his approach to Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. Deeper U.S. involvement or a military response could heighten tensions with Russia, a regime ally, and complicate the fight against Islamic State. Hours after Mr. Trump spoke, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson urged Russia to abandon its support for Mr. Assad. Last week, Mr. Tillerson and other administration officials indicated the U.S. expected the Syrian leader would remain in power. We report that a confluence of crises—the attack in Syria and the latest ballistic missile test by North Korea—is forcing Mr. Trump to re-evaluate his fledgling foreign policy.


Lights Out
The company that pioneered lightbulbs now wants to turn off the switch. General Electric is weighing a sale of its consumer-lighting business, which for decades defined the company that was co-founded by Thomas Edison 125 years ago. The Boston-based industrial giant has been interviewing investment banks to sell the unit, which could fetch around $500 million. An exit from the business would be the latest in a series of changes at the company. Once associated with refrigerators, microwaves and lightbulbs, GE is now focused on power turbines, aircraft engines, health-care equipment and locomotives, along with lucrative service contracts for those machines. The lighting unit GE is considering selling is now a small and shrinking business that consists of residential LED lighting and connected-home technology in North America.
Off Target
In April last year, Target published a blog post welcoming transgender employees and shoppers to use restrooms and fitting rooms corresponding with their gender identities. Other retailers have similar policies. But for Target, the posting of what was its long-held practice quickly became an expensive and distracting lesson about the perils of combining the web’s megaphone with touchy social issues. We report that Target Chief Executive Brian Cornell hadn’t approved the blog post, which responded to a move by North Carolina to legislate bathroom use. The next day, a conservative Christian nonprofit, the American Family Association, called for a boycott of Target. At the retailer’s Minneapolis headquarters, executives scrambled to control the damage. Sales started to decline and have fallen in every quarter since. Target has now embarked on a multibillion-dollar revamp.
Cross the Pond
There’s a surge of new ways to fly to Europe inexpensively this summer for travelers savvy enough to pick through schedules and find airlines they have never heard of that fly from cities that hardly dreamed of having trans-Atlantic service. New Orleans hasn’t had European flights for decades, but this summer will add nonstops to London and Frankfurt. Pittsburgh will have more nonstop flights across the Atlantic this summer than to the West Coast. This trans-Atlantic push is happening because new discount airlines are taking advantage of new freedom from restrictive treaties in international travel and new small- and medium-size airplanes that can make long trips at low costs. Bigger European rivals are taking the discount invasion seriously, creating their own low-cost subsidiaries to try to fight back.
Thumbs Down for Stars
That Was Painless
If you were to believe online ratings, you would think everything on the internet is above average. Our Personal Technology columnist Geoffrey A. Fowler shows why Netflix is ditching star ratings and replacing them with thumbs up or down—and others should follow.

White House Takes Lead Role on Tax Plan

Steve Bannon Removed From National Security Council With Trump’s Signoff

U.S.-China Trade Tensions Loom Over Trump-Xi Summit

India Moves Mountains to Build Military Road to China Border

Unilever Unveils Restructuring, Pledges to Raise Returns in Wake of Kraft Bid

Megyn Kelly’s Exit From Fox News Is No Longer in Dispute

Green-Energy PACE Home Loans Catch Congress’s Ire

Value of Trump’s Golf Clubs Lags Behind Investment Surge
$25 million
The amount that Theranos founder Elizabeth Holmes, whose once-$5 billion stake in her blood-testing company has shriveled amid regulatory and legal challenges, owes her company.
Pepsi was trying to project a global message of unity, peace and understanding. Clearly we missed the mark, and we apologize.
A Pepsi spokesman on pulling an ad that featured police, protesters and model Kendall Jenner. The commercial drew criticism both for trivializing the Black Lives Matter movement and for being slanted against police.
What were your thoughts on the Pepsi ad? 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 Trump administration’s potential “extreme vetting” changes, Dennis A. Paine of Virginia said: “I absolutely agree! Sounds like they might even be taking hints from the Israelis at Ben Gurion Airport. And the alternative: ‘Visitors’ who decline to reveal the key contents of their personal digital devices should have them confiscated.” Daphne Walmer of Minnesota wrote: “The administration’s proposed extreme vetting changes are outrageous. They would further besmirch the U.S.’s reputation among our allies, embolden our enemies and devastate U.S. tourism. Such a stance, especially combined with the administration’s lightly veiled ban on Muslims, could lead to increased terrorist recruiting, including among those already in the U.S.” And Richard Hennings of Maine weighed in: “I’m not really sure what the point of this would be, other than to invade the privacy of well-meaning travelers, cause the U.S. to lose money in tourism and the labor it takes to do ‘extreme vetting,’ and cause the people who would do the most harm to go completely silent on social media or just outright lie.”

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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