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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Strange Defeat
Disregarding both President Trump and the GOP establishment, Alabama Republicans on Tuesday nominated former state Supreme Court judge Roy Moore for the U.S. Senate seat Jeff Sessions gave up to become attorney general. Mr. Moore decisively defeated Sen. Luther Strange—who had been temporarily appointed to fill the seat—in a runoff after no candidate broke 50% in the August primary. Mr. Moore, a feisty, controversial figure beloved by the party’s hard-core conservative voters, will face Democrat Doug Jones in a Dec. 12 general election. The bitter campaign pitted Mr. Trump against many in his own political base, including former White House strategist Steve Bannon, who supported Mr. Moore. Meanwhile, we report that the Republicans’ latest effort to dismantle the Affordable Care Act sputtered to an end when Senate GOP leaders canceled a vote on a bill that had failed to gain sufficient traction within the party. It marks perhaps the final chapter of a tumultuous saga stretching back to January.

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Women, Take the Wheel
Saudi Arabia on Tuesday lifted the world’s only ban on women driving, capping a decadeslong campaign led by Saudi women themselves. King Salman decreed that women will be allowed to obtain licenses starting next June. The decision, immediately condemned on social media by many Saudi conservatives, comes at a time of profound change championed by the monarch and his son, Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who are leading efforts to relax the country’s strict social rules and to open up and modernize its oil-dependent economy. It also comes as the monarchy clamps down on perceived opposition: Saudi authorities have arrested dozens of people this month.
Signing Bonus
Sportswear maker Adidas and coaches at some of college basketball’s most-storied programs are at the center of federal allegations that if proven true could shed light on the lucrative worlds of sports management and apparel contracts and underscore coaches’ power over top recruits. Prosecutors said the schemes included one in which a top Adidas executive worked with a sports agent and a financial adviser to funnel tens of thousands of dollars to the families of high-school recruits to induce them to sign with programs including the University of Louisville. They also alleged that financial advisers and agents bribed assistant coaches at the University of Arizona, Oklahoma State University, the University of Southern California and the University of South Carolina. Criminal charges against the executive and others were unsealed Tuesday following a yearslong investigation.
The Top Colleges
Silicon Valley is rising. Mobile Americans are flocking to the Sunbelt. But most of the best colleges and universities in the U.S. remain rooted in the Northeast. Harvard University topped this year’s Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education College Rankings, which emphasize how well colleges prepare their students for life after graduation. The rankings reveal the might of the Ivy League as well as some hidden gems, such as a small liberal-arts school which students were most likely to say they would choose again. We looked at colleges whose graduates do the best financially, where students feel most inspired by their peers, the best public colleges and more. See how your school did in the rankings and search, compare and re-rank based on what matters most to you. Explore the full report here.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A Brutal Future
That Was Painless
Since the original trailer some 35 years ago, “Blade Runner” has captivated audiences; this behind-the-scenes look at the movies shows how they managed to do it.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Yellen Defends Fed Rate-Rise Plan Despite ‘Mystery’ of Low Inflation

GOP Tax Plan to Allow for Top Individual Rate Above 35%
WORLD

U.S. Officials Aim to Ease North Korea Tensions Amid Heated Rhetoric

Could North Korea Actually Shoot Down U.S. Bombers Off Its Coast?
BUSINESS

Big Investors Want Directors to Stop Sitting On So Many Boards

DirecTV Allows Some NFL Refunds After Anthem Controversy
MARKETS

FBI, SEC Look Into Business Practices of Country’s Largest ‘Green’ Lender

Lawmakers Criticize SEC Chairman Over Handling of Hack
NUMBER OF THE DAY
50%
The increase in the price of orange juice at U.S. grocery stores since 2004. Hurricanes, international competition and a disease called “citrus greening” are pushing Florida’s orange-juice industry toward the brink of collapse.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
It is in the best interests of the company to have new leadership to move the company forward.
Equifax Chairman and CEO Richard Smith on stepping aside before congressional hearings next week on the credit-reporting company’s massive hack.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on Saudi Arabia lifting its ban on women driving? 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
Due to our oversight yesterday, reader response will resume tomorrow. Apologies and a heartfelt thanks to our creative readers who still wrote to us.

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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