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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Tax Relief
President Trump plans to unveil a proposal to cut corporate taxes on U.S. companies’ foreign profits and slash the top tax rate on “pass-through” businesses to 15% from 39.6%, according to White House officials. Most U.S. businesses are pass-throughs, so called because their income and deductions pass through to their owners’ returns. They include many small businesses, but also large global law firms, hedge funds and Mr. Trump’s own real estate and branding businesses. The president also plans to include a tax break for child-care expenses, similar to the one he proposed during the campaign at the urging of his daughter Ivanka. By restating core pieces of his campaign-trail plan, Mr. Trump is trying to frame the tax debate in Congress. But parts of his plan clash with House Republicans’ ideas, and the party is embarking on the enormous task of trying to rewrite the tax code.

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Onward and Upward
The Nasdaq Composite raced past the 6000 level for the first time yesterday, pushing the benchmark MSCI International World Price Index to an all-time high. Results of the French election propelled shares higher Monday and Tuesday, while anticipation of Mr. Trump’s tax plans have fueled analyst expectations about the benefits of lower rates on corporate earnings. Nasdaq’s milestone—reached 17 years after it hit 5000 during the dot-com era—came amid a broad rally turbocharged by earnings from bellwether companies including Caterpillar and McDonald’s and surging technology shares. The tech sector has flourished more under Mr. Trump than any other industry, save banking, despite Silicon Valley’s wariness over his election, writes our columnist Greg Ip. But the market ebullience didn’t extend to all corners. Analysts warn that bonds and commodities are sending less-upbeat signals.
Hard Line
Mr. Trump told aides to toughen a State Department letter that declared Iran in compliance with a landmark nuclear deal, senior U.S. officials involved in a policy review said. According to these officials, top White House advisers said the initial letter was too soft because it ignored Tehran’s destabilizing activities in the Middle East and support for regional terrorist groups. Mr. Trump personally weighed in on the redrafting of the letter, and told Secretary of State Rex Tillerson to follow up the next day with a strident public message that the new administration was planning a policy shift toward Iran, putting the nuclear deal in play. The episode highlights divisions between Mr. Trump’s hard-line position on Iran and the approach taken by some career diplomats and European allies.
Twice as Nice
Second breakfast, long enjoyed by Hobbits and Europeans, is catching on in America as harried consumers fit meals around workouts, jobs and commutes. The trend, which seems to have caught the food industry by surprise, has boosted sales of frozen breakfast entrees by 24% and frozen breakfast sandwiches by 30% over the past five years. Restaurants and food makers are responding with new offerings, many of which are smaller, savory and more conveniently packaged. Proponents argue that by staving off hunger, second breakfast leads to better food choices throughout the day. But enthusiasts should be mindful of how those meals fit into their overall consumption, says Weight Watchers Chief Scientific Officer Gary Foster.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Lifeline
That Was Painless
To improve care for extremely premature newborns, researchers are experimenting with technology that mimics the womb environment to give delicate lungs more time to develop.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Threads of Confidence Emerge in a Former Textile Town

Federal Judge Says Trump’s Order on Sanctuary Cities Is Likely Unconstitutional
WORLD

Inside Turkey’s Irregular Referendum

EU Hopes to Increase Dialogue With Moscow but Obstacles Remain
BUSINESS

AT&T Continues to Lose Subscribers

Yahoo’s Marissa Mayer to Reap $187 Million After Verizon Deal
MARKETS

Rising Home Prices Raise Concerns of Overheating

Retailers’ Call Centers Bring Life to Dead Mall Space
NUMBER OF THE DAY
56%
Percentage of votes cast by shareholders to re-elect Wells Fargo Nonexecutive Chairman Stephen Sanger. All of the bank’s directors were re-elected, but with slim majorities rarely seen in big corporate votes.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I see no information or no data to support the notion that Gen. Flynn complied with the law.
Utah Rep. Jason Chaffetz, Republican chairman of the House Oversight Committee. The committee said former national security adviser Mike Flynn didn’t seek permission from the military before taking payments from entities linked to Russia and Turkey.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Mr. Trump’s plan to cut taxes for pass-through businesses? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Hillary Canada
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the Trump administration’s decision to impose a tariff on Canadian lumber, Tom Bounds of North Carolina wrote: “How about Canada fessing up and agreeing they had violated import agreements and cleaning up their act on their own? This would show they are serious about being a good trade partner. Until this happens, tariffs are appropriate.” Charlie Van Pelt of Florida shared: “If the proposed punitive tariff restores fair pricing, the free consumer ride will be over, but we must respond to dumping, or it’s not fair to U.S. producers.” Margaret Gernert of Pennsylvania weighed in: “Wouldn’t negotiation be a better means to a mutually-positive end? I thought that was Donald Trump’s strong suit.” Joel Rossmaier of Arkansas said: “The outcome of this tariff will be the same as for any tariff: higher prices for domestic customers, retaliatory action by the trading partner, ill will on both sides and no significant economic benefit to either country.”

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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