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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Border Clampdown
The Trump administration is considering far-reaching steps for “extreme vetting.” Visitors to the U.S. could be forced to provide cellphone contacts and social-media passwords and answer questions about their ideology. The changes could apply to visitors from America’s closest allies as well as other nations and include subjecting more visa applicants to intense security reviews. We report that administration officials conducting a review of vetting procedures say the changes are needed to guard against possible terror attacks. The full scope of changes has yet to be publicly discussed and would be sure to generate significant controversy, both at home and abroad, as other nations could impose retaliatory requirements on Americans seeking visas. Meanwhile, we offer a look at some of the proposals to build the U.S.-Mexico wall, from one-way visibility to a barrier doubling as a nuclear waste facility.

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Boiling Rice
The House Intelligence Committee wants Susan Rice, who served as national security adviser under former President Obama, to testify in a probe of alleged Russian election interference, as the investigation widens to include allegations that Obama officials improperly used intelligence information involving President Trump or his associates. Two officials familiar with the matter said that Ms. Rice is on a list of witnesses drawn up by the committee as part of its probe. The White House and Rep. Devin Nunes, the House panel’s chairman, have accused the Obama administration of improperly using surveillance information, including “unmasking” the redacted names of Mr. Trump’s transition team members for political gain. A Republican official familiar with deliberations by GOP lawmakers on the committee said Ms. Rice requested the unmasking of at least one transition official—not her successor, Mike Flynn—who was part of multiple foreign conversations that weren’t related to Russia.
On the Rebound
U.S. companies are poised to report their strongest quarterly earnings in years, another sign that the stock-market rally could have further to run. Analysts expected earnings for S&P 500 companies to grow by 9.1% over all in the first quarter from a year earlier, as of March 31, which would mark the highest growth since the fourth quarter of 2011. Still, analysts have trimmed their profit expectations since the start of the year, and disappointing results could stoke concerns that stock-price gains have outpaced earnings growth. Reporting season heats up over the next few weeks, with banks including J.P. Morgan Chase, Citigroup and Wells Fargo expected to report results next week and giants like Johnson & Johnson, Verizon and GE scheduled for the week after. “Now is when we really start to be dependent on what the hard numbers show,” says one portfolio manager.
Work-Gym Balance
You can’t beat the convenience of getting fit while at work, but it also invites awkward moments. Does it look like you’re slacking off if you hit the company gym midafternoon? Do you talk to the woman from human resources one treadmill over? Change machines when your boss eyes his favorite StairMaster? A work-gym routine requires strategy, from getting used to sweating in front of co-workers to practicing good shower etiquette. But the upside is big. Office gyms can provide a cheap or free place to squeeze in a workout, often just an elevator ride from your desk. Employees who exercise during the workday manage time more effectively, have smoother interactions with colleagues and go home feeling more satisfied than colleagues who don’t, research has found.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Tale of a Refugee
That Was Painless
Fleeing death threats, Joshua Mahinanda Kangere left behind 10 children and a nursing job in Congo to build a new life in the U.S. He is hoping to save enough money working as a dishwasher in a Connecticut restaurant to buy a car and eventually return to nursing.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Schools Rack Their Brains as Bus Driver Jobs Go Begging

Battle Over Neil Gorsuch Supreme Court Confirmation to Hit Senate Floor
WORLD

Trump and China: Ahead of Summit, Both Sides Try to Reset Volatile Relationship

Suicide Bomber Identified in Russia Subway Blast; Death Toll Raised to 14
BUSINESS

Staples Explores Sale After Failed Office Depot Deal

BMW, Glaxo and Allstate Join Wave of Advertisers Withdrawing From Bill O’Reilly’s Show
MARKETS

A Pimco Fund Just Became the Biggest Active Bond Fund, and It Wasn’t Bill Gross’s

Economy Will Miss That New-Car Smell
NUMBER OF THE DAY
58
The death toll in a suspected chemical attack widely blamed on the Syrian regime in an opposition-held town Tuesday. The attack puts new pressure on the Trump administration to take a harder stance toward President Bashar al-Assad.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I have always strived to maintain the appropriate balance between transparency and confidentiality, but I regret that in this instance I crossed the line to confirming information that should have remained confidential.
Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond President Jeffrey Lacker on stepping down Tuesday after revealing his involvement in a 2012 leak of confidential information that sparked a criminal investigation. The surprise move—the first time a top Fed policy maker has resigned as the result of such a probe—strikes a blow to the central bank’s credibility.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the potential “extreme vetting” changes? 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 whether to assign chores to children, Lorraine Ballesty of New York shared: “Yes, absolutely! But it’s important that it’s not just boring chores, like vacuuming and dusting. I have two daughters, and at four to five years old they learned how to sort their clothes into colors and put them in the washing machine, and then into the dryer. (Kids enjoy pushing buttons and turning things on.)...By 10 or 11 they had enough math to learn how to calculate tips for servers. And by 16 they knew how to wire an outlet, change a tire or a battery, use jumper cables and pop-start a manual car. Not only were these tasks more interesting (and sometimes downright fun),...but by the time they reached college, they were both astonished and thankful at just how far ahead of their peers they were when it came to dealing with life.” Spencer W. Clark of Maryland said: “Children should do chores, but for the purpose of contributing to the family’s well-being, not for payment. My kids are not employees; they are partners in a common cause.” And Penny Freimark of New Jersey wrote: “If you want your children to be contributors, take on responsibility, know they are part of a unit and grow up to know they are not entitled, you had better give them tasks to do within the family unit.”

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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