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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Taking on Moscow
Senior White House officials accused Russia of trying to cover up the suspected Syrian chemical attack last week, adding that the U.S. has concluded the Syrian military used banned sarin gas in the assault. The officials questioned whether Russia had a role in the attack and suggested it may have known that its ally Syria was planning to use sarin. In a briefing Tuesday, shortly after Secretary of State Rex Tillerson arrived in Moscow for high-level talks, officials said that while there was no U.S. intelligence consensus on whether Russia had advance knowledge of the attack, it seemed implausible that Moscow wouldn’t have known, given the close military cooperation between the two countries. We examine how a deal brokered by Russia and the U.S. in 2013 failed to cripple the Assad regime’s ability to make or use chemical weapons.


The Unseating of Dr. Dao
United Airlines chief Oscar Munoz apologized Tuesday for an altercation in which police forcibly removed a passenger from a flight in Chicago, seeking belatedly to quell a world-wide outcry. The incident sparked outrage on social media, angered millions in United’s fast-growing China market and drew condemnation on Capitol Hill. It was an about-face for Mr. Munoz after an initial response that seemed to defend his employees over Dr. David Dao, the man who was dragged off the plane, and other passengers on the flight. Investors reacted negatively to United’s handling of the crisis. The stock fell more than 4% at one point Tuesday in heavy trading and ended down 1.1% after Mr. Munoz apologized. We provide tips on what to do if you’re on an overbooked flight and take a look at how airlines handle such flights differently.
Audit This
Five KPMG partners, including the head of its audit practice, were fired after the Big Four accounting firm improperly obtained information about which audits its regulator planned to inspect. The company’s regulator, the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board, began investigating a leak discovered in February of its plans to inspect KPMG’s work. Among the fired KPMG employees was Scott Marcello, who was a partner and headed the audit practice. An accounting board employee who leaked the information to KPMG left the regulator after the leak was reported to the board, according to the PCAOB. In other news, we report that the SEC is investigating the accounting practices at AmTrust, a fast-growing, New York-based insurance company that in recent years has drawn skepticism about its results from investors betting against its stock.
Teen Spirit
Screaming, slamming doors and careening from one emotional outburst to the next—all can be part of life with a teenage girl. Although girls approaching their teens are often years ahead of boys in gaining height, language and social skills, those strengths mask some important vulnerabilities. Questions about helping teen girls thrive are a source of interest for psychologists and neuroscientists, sparking more than three dozen studies in the past year. We take a look at some of the findings, from why girls are more vulnerable to stress than boys to how to give your daughter strategies for solving social problems. Girls tend to have more negative conflicts with parents than boys, but listening with respect and disagreeing calmly make teens feel as if their opinions matter.
History Lesson
That Was Painless
White House press secretary Sean Spicer issued a rare apology Tuesday after saying that Syrian President Bashar al-Assad committed atrocities worse than Nazi leader Adolf Hitler because the man whose genocidal regime instigated a world war and killed millions of people didn’t use chemical weapons.

Chicago Entices Companies to Return Downtown

Undocumented Immigrants Who Commit Crimes Face Tougher Policy

Trump Issues New Warning to North Korea

France’s Volatile Presidential Race Puts Far-Left Crusader in the Mix

Kenya’s Tech Hub Gets a Makeover

Uber Communications Chief Rachel Whetstone Is Leaving

Forget France, Italy Could Be Markets’ Big Risk

Saudi Arabia Wants OPEC to Extend Production Cuts
The number of employees over the course of various shifts at the Tesla factory in Fremont, Calif., where there are 4,500 parking spaces. Cars are jammed diagonally in spots, propped up on curbs or resting on gravelly medians. One employee documents the worst offenders on Instagram.
If there is a silver lining to the reaction to the Trump win, it’s that Americans are getting more involved than ever in politics.
M.J. Loheed, a television producer in California and political novice who launched online political group Code Blue after last year’s election, on newly energized liberals pouring efforts into local races.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the White House accusing Russia of trying to cover up the suspected Syrian chemical attack? 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 United incident, Philip Gianas of Arizona said: “What’s next? An overbooked hotel can drag you from your room? An overbooked restaurant can drag you from your table? What about a subway, a train or a bus? Should they be allowed to forcefully eject you in order to make room for someone whose travel is deemed more essential, favored or frequent? What gives airlines this special right?” Cole Aston of Missouri commented: “Mr. Munoz should take note: If you find yourself in a hole, stop digging. His initial response over social media, followed by his internal company-wide email could not have been more tone deaf. How ironic that he just won PR Week’s ‘Communicator of the Year’.” Michael Lane of Florida wrote: “Why did they drag him off the plane? Because they can. You have no rights. Pay your money, take your chances. Air travel is a terrible experience. Being dragged from the plane is just one more insult. Why do we fly? Because sometimes we have to.” And John M. Dowd of Virginia shared: “I will walk before I fly United again.”

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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