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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Russian Roulette
Trump administration officials dialed up their criticism of Moscow and blasted Syrian leader Bashar al-Assad on Sunday, heightening tensions in advance of Secretary of State Rex Tillerson’s visit to Russia this week. Mr. Tillerson said he would urge Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and other officials to rethink their support for Mr. Assad and to uphold Russia’s commitments to ensure the elimination of Syria’s chemical-weapons stockpile following last week’s attacks on civilians. The U.S.-Russian dispute over Syria is one of several difficult issues Mr. Tillerson is expected to raise on a trip that was seen as a potential first step toward a long-planned rapprochement between the two nations. He also is expected to confront the Russians about alleged election meddling in the U.S. Over the weekend, the Syrian regime stepped up the pace of airstrikes against the opposition over the weekend.

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Bond Binge
Investors are buying record volumes of new bonds, signaling that many remain skeptical about the prospects for faster economic growth and are reluctant to move on from a strategy that has worked for years. Companies and governments in emerging markets sold $178.5 billion of dollar-denominated debt in the first three months of the year, the best first quarter on record, while highly rated U.S. companies issued $414.5 billion of debt, a record for any quarter. The booming debt sales reflect a strong investor appetite for higher-yielding bonds as the U.S. economy lumbers toward its ninth year of expansion but remains in slow-growth mode. Investors fled bonds after last year’s presidential election, worried that a rally spanning more than three decades was ending. But that proved to be a blip before they returned forcefully this year. In our quarterly Investing in Funds & ETFs report, we also look at whether the Social Security trust fund should be allowed to invest in stocks.
A Death on Wall Street
Wall Street made Charles Murphy successful and rich, but happiness eluded him. After his apparent suicide, friends say the brilliant, commanding, sometimes abrasive banker, who had a ringside seat for some of history’s biggest booms and scandals, suffered from depression—and grew despondent maintaining the charmed life he built for his family. The very qualities that helped him build a fortune were no match for his fear of losing it. He entered Columbia University at 16 and later earned law and business degrees at Harvard and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. At 56 years old, Mr. Murphy had a net worth in the tens of millions of dollars. We provide an account of his life and death based on interviews with close friends and colleagues, as well as those familiar with his family.
Reality TV
Television is having a love affair with anniversaries. Demand for meaty documentaries that will stand out in an overcrowded TV landscape has producers scouring history for moments that spark our collective memory—or at least offer an easy marketing hook. Anniversaries that end in zero or five are a major incentive to revisit milestone crimes, tragedies and controversies in hopes of finding new relevance. The retrospective rush, which has also spilled over into scripted shows, was triggered by the surprise success of two multipart TV series about O.J. Simpson—a documentary and a scripted drama—that appeared last year around the 20th anniversary of his murder trial. Now producers are raiding the 1990s for more subject matter. Executives say multiple producers are racing to dissect the scandal involving former President Bill Clinton and Monica Lewinsky. Another hot topic: the federal siege on a religious cult near Waco, Texas, in 1993.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Erdogan’s Legacy
That Was Painless
On April 16, Turkey’s citizens will vote on a series of constitutional referendums that could dramatically reshape the government and keep President Recep Tayyip Erdogan in office for another two decades. Here’s a look at Mr. Erdogan’s political career over the past 2½ decades.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Families, Lawmakers Want to Know More About What Becomes of College Students

Democrats’ Conditions for Tax Overhaul Make Bipartisan Deal Unlikely
WORLD

Hard-line Cleric Ebrahim Raisi Launches Bid for Iranian Presidency

Stockholm Attack Puts Focus on Terrorists From Central Asia
BUSINESS

Mondelez Lays Groundwork to Replace Its Chief Executive, Irene Rosenfeld

Now Anyone Can Invest in Startups—if They Have the Stomach for It
MARKETS

How Goldman Sachs Made More Than $1 Billion With Your Credit Score

Chinese Banks Ramp Up Overseas Loans
NUMBER OF THE DAY
73
The number of failed attempts by Sergio García to win a major golf championship. On Sunday, in his 74th try, the 37-year-old Spaniard sank a 12-foot birdie putt to defeat Justin Rose and win the Masters.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We declare a state of emergency for no reason other than to protect our country.
Egyptian President Abdel Fattah Al Sisi announced he would seek parliamentary approval for a three-month nationwide state of emergency after twin blasts claimed by Islamic State struck Egyptian churches during Palm Sunday services, killing at least 47 people.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on investors buying record volumes of new bonds? 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 the U.S. launching strikes on Syria, Greg Rowe of Virginia asked: “Does the tactical strike on one Syrian air base portend a deeper U.S. commitment to ending the extremely complex civil war there, or was this just a one-off show of force that now complicates our relations with Russia and endangers our troops in the region in proximity to Iranian surrogates? What is our desired or expected outcome?” Paul Schwartz of Israel said: “President Trump became the leader of the free world after the strike on the Syrian air base. By asserting that the U.S. would not tolerate the use of chemical weapons, the message was clearly received by Syria, Iran and North Korea. Syria was the catalyst to perhaps insert doubts into the leaders of the other countries involved to think better of breaching world sanity.” And G. Dean Smith of Wisconsin wrote: “The response of the U.S. to the Syrian regime’s heinous chemical attack on Syrian citizens may ironically be the start of a bipartisan consensus approach to the Syrian nightmare. I do hope, however, that we do not forget the primary lesson of the second Iraq war, i.e., using our military to remove a dictator, however evil, is not a good idea unless we can be certain what will follow the removal.”

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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