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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Steel Trap
The Trump administration has opened a wide-ranging probe into whether to curb steel imports in the name of national security, ramping up its campaign to give a more nationalist tinge to American trade policy. The administration is launching the study under a trade law that was regularly invoked in the 1970s and 1980s to justify curbs on imports. But the law has rarely been invoked since the 1995 creation of the World Trade Organization, which was designed to discourage countries from claiming such wide latitude to restrict imports. President Trump’s strategy involves significant risks of retaliation and is fighting strong currents: domestic steel prices are among the world’s highest and a buoyant dollar is pushing down the cost of imports. Meanwhile, the White House has thrust a new set of proposals into talks to avoid a shutdown of the government next week.

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Can You Hear Me Now?
Verizon is having to slash prices and offer more data to stem an unprecedented wave of customer losses, a maneuver that benefits consumers but hurts its bottom line. During the first three months of the year, the company posted its first-ever quarterly net loss of wireless subscribers, showing the extent of the damage resurgent rivals T-Mobile and Sprint have inflicted on the nation’s largest carrier by subscribers. To stanch the bleeding, Verizon unexpectedly brought back unlimited data plans in February, seeking to blunt the appeal of similar offers from T-Mobile and Sprint. That offer hit financials: Total revenue has now declined four quarters in a row. The results will put pressure on Verizon’s management to either find a way to turn things around or make moves that will diversify the company away from the wireless business.
Falling Back
Markets are flashing red on growth as investors begin to return to pre-election bets on the “new normal”—a persistently weak economic expansion. The shift back is far from complete and the assessment is muddied by geopolitics. But there are signs that the sugar rush of Mr. Trump’s victory and global-growth hopes have faded, raising doubts among some investors about whether stocks can stay high. The sharp drop in government-bond yields is the most obvious signal that something is amiss, and it is backed up by ominous signs from raw-materials markets. There are two big question marks around the market portents: Are they right? If so, do they spell doom for shares? Our Streetwise columnist James Mackintosh answers both. Rising rates and weak growth are a terrible combination, he writes, so investors should take the warnings seriously.
Room to Grow
Taking a cue from lavish walk-in closets off the master bedroom, builders and designers are increasingly creating luxury closets for their pint-size clients. More kids are getting boutique-style shoe racks, designer wallpaper and velvet-lined jewelry drawers, as well as practical accessories such as baskets for superhero storage and rods to hang clothes for playing dress-up. Costs can range from $5,000 to $15,000 to create a smaller, more playful version of a high-end closet inside a child’s bedroom. One designer looks at shoe sizes and children’s heights to devise shelving systems that can be adjusted with age by taking out dividers. Carefully placed slide-out hampers encourage even the messiest children to find time to throw in their dirty clothes.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Smooth Sailing
That Was Painless
Why sail in the water when you can glide over it at motorboat-like velocity? A new fleet of “foilers,” whose hulls hover in the air, lets even amateur skippers high-tail it toward distant shores.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Arkansas Executes Inmate After Court Rulings Clear Obstacles

Utah Prepares Special Election as Rep. Chaffetz Says He May Step Down Early
WORLD

Pakistan Supreme Court Orders Corruption Probe of Prime Minister Sharif

Trump Joins Criticism of Iran; Questions U.S. Role in Libya
BUSINESS

GM Ceases Operation in Venezuela as Plant Is Seized

Wal-Mart Brings Price War to Groceries, Boosting Pressure on Big Food Retailers
MARKETS

China’s Oil Refiners Are Coming for Your Market Share

After Tax in Vancouver, Home Price Boom Migrates to Toronto
NUMBER OF THE DAY
40%
The U.S. share of world soybean exports, down from more than 70% three decades ago. We take a look at how and why America’s agricultural dominance has eroded.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Everyone started running.
Rob McKenzie, who was dining at a pizzeria on the Champs-Élysées in Paris on Thursday, when a gunman opened fire nearby, killing a police officer and wounding two others. Authorities said the assault was likely a terror attack, just days before France’s presidential elections begin.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on investors reverting to wagers on anemic growth? 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 yesterday’s question on Fox News parting ways with Bill O’Reilly, Melissa Stone of Nevada said: “To me this feels a lot like ‘guilty before proven innocent.’ His departure at this time is due to pressure from an organized protest by people not privy to the facts of the case, and a knee-jerk reaction by advertisers to pull their support. It seems all someone has to do today to ruin another is accuse that person of wrongdoing. Whoever yells first and loudest wins.” Paul Bradley of Pennsylvania commented: “Mr. O’Reilly did a good job of presenting the facts on critical issues. I will miss his insight and his point of view. He will be missed, and difficult to replace.” Philip Gianas of Arizona said: “Fox News did what they should have done years ago. Mr. O’Reilly was a toxic throwback in the workplace and on the airwaves.” And Grace Davis of Georgia shared: “I am so thankful that he’s gone. He was unbearably rude to his guests, and his books are mere compilations of information that is already published elsewhere. All he had was hubris.”

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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