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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Health Flip
A bipartisan proposal on health care teetered Wednesday after President Trump withdrew his support and conservative GOP lawmakers said it didn’t do enough to roll back the Affordable Care Act. Mr. Trump touched off confusion on Capitol Hill Wednesday morning with a tweet echoing criticism from conservatives that the deal is a bailout for insurers. In previous days, Mr. Trump had expressed public support. The two senators behind the deal, Republican Lamar Alexander and Democrat Patty Murray, remained publicly upbeat despite the president’s conflicting and ultimately negative statements. The White House disputed that the president was changing his mind. GOP lawmakers began looking at potential changes that might get the president’s backing. Insurers, meanwhile, are bracing for a drop in ACA enrollments.

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Onward and Upward
The Dow powered past 23000 on Wednesday, but the latest milestone masks a potentially perplexing trend: Investors keep yanking money out of stock funds. Investors pulled roughly a net $36 billion out of U.S.-stock mutual funds and exchange-traded funds in the third quarter. Overall in 2017, more money has flowed out of such funds than has flowed in, even as the Dow has climbed to 51 fresh highs and gone through four 1000-point markers this year. But many investors are concerned that the steady rise in U.S. indexes has left shares looking expensive. Others think the money leaving U.S. stock funds is a positive development: The outflows have coincided with elevated cash holdings and could signal major indexes can climb even higher. Few analysts and investors see an imminent end to the rally.
Wings Clipped
John Flannery, the leader of GE for just 2½ months, has already begun erasing the legacy of his predecessor, including the planes. For much of Jeff Immelt’s 16-year run atop one of the world’s largest conglomerates, an empty business jet followed his GE-owned plane on some trips to destinations around the world—a spare in case Mr. Immelt’s jet had mechanical problems. One of Mr. Flannery’s first belt-tightening moves was to ground GE’s entire fleet of six business jets, and that is just the beginning. Next month, he is expected to unveil the results of a strategic review that calls for cutting thousands of corporate-level jobs and pruning GE’s global structure. Some of the moves suggest the company, which will report quarterly results on Friday, is in worse shape than many outsiders thought.
A Long Punt
The NFL on Wednesday revealed its national-anthem strategy: run out the clock. Despite mounting pressure from sponsors, fans and President Trump, the league decided not to penalize protesting players, in effect betting that the issue will quietly die down on its own. Coming as the league nears the midpoint of the season, the decision not to amend the manual on game operations—which says merely that players “should” stand for the anthem—marks a victory for players but virtually ensures that the controversy will linger. It remains unclear how the league will react if teams attempt to assert different policies.
The Future of Tech and Media
The war for tech supremacy is moving to newer technologies such as augmented reality and voice assistants, as giant internet companies grasp for an ever-fleeting portion of people’s time. That was the tech and media outlook presented at the WSJ D.Live technology conference by Michael J. Wolf, co-founder and managing director of consulting firm Activate. As Alphabet, Facebook, Amazon, Apple and others hunt for new areas of growth, they are poised to bump into each other across the board. You can see Mr. Wolf’s fascinating and in-depth presentation here. Also not to be missed: Joanna Stern “bumping” into industry leaders in the WSJ D.Live elevator, from Intel CEO Brian Krzanich to Levi’s CEO Chip Bergh.
TODAY'S VIDEO
A Growing Threat
That Was Painless
Islamist militants in the Philippines pledged allegiance to Islamic State and occupied the city of Marawi, torching churches and beheading hostages. On the verge of defeat, like their Syrian counterparts, they have left behind devastation and a model for other jihadists around the world.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Weakened Nafta, WTO Would Pave Way for Conflict

Second Federal Judge Blocks Latest Trump Travel Ban
WORLD

Spain to Propose Measures to Strip Catalonia of Powers

China’s Xi Feeds Expectations for a Lengthy Reign
BUSINESS

Maker of Lysol, Durex Splits Business in Bid to Boost Growth

Anthem to Launch Its Own Pharmacy-Benefit Manager
MARKETS

American Express CEO Kenneth Chenault to Step Down After 16 Years

Hedge Funds Stung by Prospect of Interest-Rate Rises
NUMBER OF THE DAY
6.8%
China’s economic expansion in the third quarter, meeting market expectations as traditional growth drivers such as manufacturing and exports gained steam. The strong showing is welcome news for Communist Party leaders gathering for a twice-a-decade conclave in Beijing.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I don’t think it has been fully understood, the significance of the error that Mr. Comey made on the Clinton matter.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions defended his role in the firing of James Comey as FBI director, making some of his fullest remarks on the issue to date in a Senate hearing on Wednesday.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what do you make of the Dow powering past 23000? 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 U.S.-backed forces capturing Raqqa, Stan Roe of California wrote: “What is the U.S. strategy going forward when ISIS is defeated by the U.S.-backed forces, namely the Syrian Kurds? President Trump has abandoned the Syrian rebels, so will he abandon the Kurds when the fighting is over, and let the Turks and Syrian-government forces destroy them? This would be consistent with his willingness to let Syrian President Bashar al-Assad remain in power, thus handing a victory to Russia and Iran. Once again proving, there are no safe moves on the Middle East chessboard.” Charles E. Dean of Minnesota commented: “The capture of Raqqa by U.S.-backed forces is positive in that it further diminishes the territory held by ISIS, but now what? One can see from the videos that virtually nothing is left of the city, an outcome similar to that of other cities in Iraq and Syria once held by ISIS. This is all too redolent of Vietnam, but in this case, who will rebuild? Surely not the Trump administration, and I doubt that Iraq or Syria can afford to do so.” And Bob Jones of New Jersey said: “It’s important that these were U.S.-backed forces, not U.S. forces. Let’s hope that gives the victory some legitimacy among the populace.”

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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