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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Second Thoughts
A day after being announced, the ambitious GOP tax plan faced its first hurdle, as Republicans debated scaling back one of the largest and most controversial proposals: offsetting a cut in tax rates by eliminating the deduction for state and local taxes. The party can lose no more than 22 votes in the House if all Democrats remain opposed, and there are 33 Republicans from the nine states that most benefit from the deduction. Republicans are exploring ways to prevent them from defecting—without backing off the lower tax rates they promised. The fight over this provision, with more than $1 trillion at stake over a decade, is a portent of the bruising broader battle ahead. While I’m on taxes, I’d like to thank the readers who submitted questions on the tax proposals to our experts, Laura Saunders and Rich Rubin. See their answers here.


Rescue Effort
More than a week after Hurricane Maria devastated Puerto Rico, truckloads of vital supplies are moving at a crawl as damage stymies efforts to restore basic services. Lawmakers and the Trump administration sought to accelerate relief shipments to the island’s 3.4 million residents after criticism of the federal response as sluggish. The Defense Department on Thursday deployed a three-star general to oversee relief efforts, and the Department of Homeland Security waived the Jones Act, allowing non-U.S. ships to carry cargo from the U.S. mainland to the island. In addition, the Transportation Department said it was making $40 million immediately available to pay for road and bridge repairs.
Driving Force
China will require auto makers to accelerate production of electric vehicles by 2019—a plan that will ripple around the globe as the industry bends to the will of the world’s largest car market. Beijing’s gradually escalating quotas for pure-electric cars, plug-in hybrids and fuel-cell cars are the latest signal that officials world-wide are determined to phase out gasoline- and diesel-fueled vehicles in favor of environmentally friendly ones powered by batteries, despite consumer reservations. In anticipation, Ford, the Renault-Nissan alliance and Volkswagen have all set up new electric-car joint ventures with Chinese counterparts in recent months.
Double Duty
Even household rooms are multitasking these days. Home builders and designers see a resurgence in demand for flexible-living spaces, also called bonus rooms or multipurpose rooms. In ultracompetitive real-estate markets, they appeal to buyers looking to trade up for more space but unable to afford the extra square footage. Younger buyers see flex rooms as a way to customize, while baby boomers—hoping to age in place—want a space that could someday serve as a main-floor master bedroom or a suite for a live-in health aide. Leaving a room unlabeled can help with sales and resale because buyers can envision their own plans.
Triumphant Return
That Was Painless
House Republican Whip Steve Scalise returned to the Capitol Thursday for the first time since he was shot by a gunman at a baseball practice for Republican lawmakers in June.

Supreme Court to Consider Public Worker Union Dues

Budget Battles Drag On in Two Northeast States

Islamic State Says Leader Released New Speech

Myanmar Refugees Tell of Atrocities; ‘A Soldier Cut His Throat’

German Police Arrest Volkswagen’s Former Engine Chief in Emissions Scandal

Elon Musk Projects First Private Trips to Mars by Middle of Next Decade

Roku Shares Surge in Trading Debut

Take the Fed’s Long-Run Forecasts With a Big Pinch of Salt
The number of accounts Twitter told Congress it found on its service linked to Russian actors that Facebook recently identified as having run ads meant to sow political and social division.
I never see any initiated activity, evacuation, or anyone coming to assist.
From a resident’s email complaint about fire alarms’ going off mistakenly and a lack of emergency lighting in a Saudi housing compound for foreign Saudi Aramco workers and their families—a complex where at least 10 people would shortly die in a fire.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on Puerto Rico’s recovery after Hurricane Maria? 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 the GOP tax proposals, Bob Jones of New Jersey said: “Let’s stop using the tax code to encourage certain behaviors. Get rid of all tax deductions and preferences. That means the same rate for corporate income, personal income and capital gains, and no deductions for anything, including charitable contributions, mortgage interest or solar panels. Then set the rate to balance the budget, and they’re done. Simple.” Jim Miner of Michigan commented: “Unemployment is low, inflation is low and growth is now steady and sustainable instead of the boom-and-bust cycles of the past. Exactly what problem is this tax cut supposed to fix?” And Mark Pankin of Virginia asked: “The logic behind doing away with the deduction for state and local taxes is that taxpayers in low-tax states should not subsidize those in high-tax states. Shouldn’t the same logic apply to the mortgage interest deduction? Why should taxpayers without mortgages subsidize those who have them?”

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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