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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
New Bill of Health
The White House is pursuing a twisting path in Congress this week, yielding to Democratic demands on a major spending bill while aggressively pushing a partisan health-care measure, gambling on a big win on health but risking setbacks on both fronts. House GOP leaders hope to corral enough votes on health care by Thursday, since Congress departs for recess next week and Republicans want to begin tackling taxes when they return. At least 19 House Republicans are opposed to the health bill, with at least 17 undecided, according to our survey of the lawmakers. Meanwhile, we report that the Trump administration, looking to make its first major imprint on U.S. banking regulators, is preparing to replace Comptroller of the Currency Thomas Curry as chief overseer of federally chartered banks.


Rebranding Hamas
The Palestinian militant group Hamas dropped its explicit call for Israel’s destruction on Monday, in a bid to overhaul its image as the Trump White House explores reviving Middle East peace efforts. Hamas, which rules the Gaza Strip, also formally accepted in its revised charter the notion of a Palestinian state in territories Israel captured in the 1967 Middle East war. The group didn’t recognize Israel and still expressed an ambition to take over all Israeli territory in the long run. U.S. and Israeli officials said they didn’t see the move as a real shift in the approach of Hamas. The change in the charter comes days before Mahmoud Abbas, president of the rival Palestinian Authority, which governs the West Bank, is scheduled to hold talks with Mr. Trump at the White House.
A Bank After All
Goldman Sachs earned its elite reputation by dominating the glamorous end of finance—investment banking, trading and managing money for the wealthy. In the postcrisis world of Wall Street, however, those standbys aren’t providing the kind of growth it wants. Goldman is expanding its reach with a prosaic strategy it once avoided: lending people money. That the firm is branching out, after long sticking to its knitting as rivals diversified, shows the challenges facing Wall Street this decade. “We’re a bank,” Chief Executive Lloyd Blankfein said. “We should act like one.” We also report that AllianceBernstein fired its chief executive and removed nine of its 11 directors, the most dramatic shake-up yet among money managers under pressure to halt a flood of cash to cheaper rivals.
Invasive Ceviche
The state of Maryland has had a take-no-prisoners approach to the northern snakehead, a slimy, toothy invasive fish native to Asia. When hundreds of mostly juvenile snakeheads turned up in a pond in Crofton, Md., in 2002, the progeny of discarded pets dumped by one owner, the government poisoned the pond. Now the state has adopted a different tack: If you want to beat it, eat it. Maryland sells $15 commercial licenses aimed at those who snag the hard-to-catch fish with a bow and arrow. The Potomac’s commercial harvest, sold to restaurants and wholesalers, has risen from barely more than zero in 2011 to 4,320 pounds in 2016. “It’s got the Bigfoot kind of aura about it,” says one chef. But scientists say the state still isn’t anywhere close to eating its way out of the problem.
Ups and Downs
That Was Painless
President Trump’s unpredictable policies have sent the U.S. dollar on a roller-coaster ride throughout his first 100 days. Shelby Holliday highlights the events that strengthened and weakened the greenback.

Georgia’s I-85 Likely to Reopen Ahead of Schedule

Democrats Ponder Whether Resisting Donald Trump Is Enough

NATO Considers New Counterterrorism Post Following Trump Demands

Le Pen Targets Left-Wing Voters With Attack on Finance

Bill Shine Resigns as Co-President of Fox News

UPS Tries a New Twist on Surge Pricing

China’s Credit Slowdown Poses a Threat to Global Growth

Canadian Lender Draws on Emergency Line as Deposits Flow Out
The drop in the CBOE Volatility Index on Monday. The measure of expected stock volatility, known as Wall Street’s fear gauge, slid to its lowest level in more than a decade.
Don’t let yourselves be fooled. This is a fraud, a coup d’état.
Julio Borges, who leads Venezuela’s congress, the National Assembly, on President Nicolás Maduro’s signing an order to convene a special assembly to redraft the country’s constitution, the latest in a string of efforts to retain power in the face of mounting protests and civil unrest.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Goldman turning to lending? 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 Apple’s cash hoard, Dave Oldham of North Carolina wrote: “Apple is the poster child for overseas cash. Even if Apple just dividended a portion of that cash out to shareholders, the federal government would be ringing the register to the tune of 15-20% at the personal income tax level, let alone the multiplier effect that amount of cash re-entering the U.S. economy would have. Let’s remember that under the current structure, the U.S. won’t see any money coming in even if the tax rate were reduced by some minor amount.” Scott Patten of Connecticut shared: “A one-time repatriation could raise needed tax revenues and provide U.S. companies cash to fund capital improvements and operations. The U.S. should offer a one-time lower tax rate (i.e. 10%) to incentivize U.S. corporations to repatriate their cash, but with strings attached.” And Jack Somers of North Carolina said: “We need to restructure our American corporate tax and reinvestment incentives to stimulate the economies of all business categories.”

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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