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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Seven Years Later
House Republicans finally repealed most of President Obama’s signature health-insurance law Thursday in a tight vote, handing President Trump his first legislative victory and vindicating GOP leaders who failed twice before to pass a bill. The vote to overhaul the U.S. health-insurance system also set up a second showdown, this one in the Senate, where the bill faces difficult prospects and is expected to undergo significant revisions. The 217-213 House vote came more than a month after Speaker Paul Ryan (R., Wis.) was forced to withdraw the bill to avoid its collapse on the House floor. No Democrats backed the bill, and 20 Republicans, many from political swing districts, voted against it. We take a look at the political balance sheet after the vote as well as the impact the bill would have on people with pre-existing medical conditions, older Americans, employers, insurers and other groups.


Risky Business
A wave of regulations aimed at cutting risk in China’s financial system is rippling through the country’s markets and sending banks and companies scrambling for funds. During the past month, Chinese shares have fallen nearly 5%, draining almost half a trillion dollars out of the country’s markets. Bond yields have shot up to their highest levels in two years, and bond defaults hover at record levels. We report that investors blame the volatility on a host of measures Chinese authorities have rolled out to curb runaway debt levels, from raising the cost of short-term funds to actions that are prompting banks to unwind hidden loans and securities. The market turbulence will test Beijing’s resolve to tackle China’s snowballing debt, especially if it looks like regulators’ clampdown is jeopardizing short-term growth.
Behind the Greyball
Federal prosecutors have begun a criminal investigation into Uber’s use of software as part of the company’s program known as “Greyball” that helped drivers avoid local regulators. Uber has said it used the technology to evade government officials seeking to identify and block the service’s drivers in cities where it faced regulatory challenges. The program showed officials dummy versions of the app with fake cars trawling the streets. The company said in March it would stop the practice of targeting government officials following a media report. We report that a federal grand jury recently sent Uber a subpoena requesting records related to the software. The federal probe is just the latest in a mounting pile of setbacks for Uber. The company, valued by investors at $68 billion, is investigating claims of sexism and sexual harassment, as well as harsh workplace conditions.
The Billionaires’ Dash
It’s no secret that Berkshire Hathaway shareholders and fans of Warren Buffett line up for hours to get into the main arena for the company’s annual gathering, which takes place this weekend in Omaha, Neb. Lesser known, however, is a special class of Berkshire acolytes whose efforts to secure prime seats might best be described as “extreme Buffetteering.” Berkshire expects more than 40,000 people to attend, although just 18,000 will get seats inside the arena. Less intrepid attendees watch the show from the rafters or in overflow rooms. Die-hard fans of Mr. Buffett employ elaborate strategies, from memorizing floor plans to sprinting up staircases, to secure good views of the extravaganza. This chaotic sprint shows no signs of fading—even if arena security isn’t happy about it.
Right on Track
That Was Painless
Electric-car maker Tesla delivered a mixed earnings report that was strong on the revenue front and gave analysts confidence that the production of its highly anticipated Model 3 sedan is on schedule. But the auto maker has had to counter a slight misunderstanding in the marketplace about the new car model and its name.

Trump Signs Religious Freedoms Executive Order

Noisy Humans Drown Out Sounds of Nature in Protected Areas

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U.S. Is Caught Between Ally Turkey and Kurdish Partner in Syria

Scope of Federal Probe into Fox News Broadens

Media Investors Fret About Outlook for Ads, Pay-TV Revenue

House Panel Approves Plan to Undo Parts of Dodd-Frank Financial Law

How Oil, Coal and Wal-Mart Became Part of ‘Socially Responsible’ ETFs
$7 billion
The U.S. trade deficit with Mexico in March, the widest gap since 2007. Mr. Trump’s tough talk may have had an unintended effect: Fear of a trade war pushed down the value of the Mexican peso and increased the U.S.’s appetite for now-cheaper Mexican goods.
He’s had some tough years…He always figures out a way to make money and come back.
Bank investor Anton Schutz, a friend of Wellington’s Nick Adams, on the hedge-fund ace’s travails, which serve as a cautionary tale about chasing Silicon Valley riches. Mr. Adams made his career in bank stocks before pouring money into tech startups, leading to an apology, refunds to investors and a vow to get back to the basics.
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on the GOP health-care bill? 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 FBI Director James Comey defending his actions on Hillary Clinton’s emails, Philip Gianas of Arizona shared: “The disturbing thing about Mr. Comey’s nausea over the impact his decision ‘might have had’ on the election is that he speaks about feeling this way after the fact, as if he did not equally sense the gravity of his decision beforehand.” Matthew Thorburn of New York said: “The majority of Americans are much more than ‘mildly’ nauseated by Mr. Comey’s actions and the impact he had on our election. His attempts to justify what he did shouldn’t fool anyone—simply put, he did not follow the Justice Department rules.” And Ed Dickinson of Missouri wrote: “I think Mr. Comey did the right thing. Had he said nothing, a cloud of uncertainty would have prevailed. Then-Attorney General Loretta Lynch complicated the issue. As they say, when both sides of a negotiation are unhappy, you’ve likely found a reasonable solution. I would suggest that Mr. Comey found a reasonable solution that aggravated both Democrats and Republicans.”

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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