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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
First Step
Senate Republicans adopted a budget for the next fiscal year on Thursday, clearing a critical hurdle in the GOP race to overhaul the tax code. The Senate’s passage of the budget blueprint, in a 51-49 vote primarily along party lines, helps unlock a procedure allowing Republicans to rewrite the tax code without any Democratic votes. It also allows the tax bill to lower projected revenue by up to $1.5 trillion over a decade. The House passed its own budget earlier this year, but White House aides and some Senate Republicans have urged the House to take up and pass the Senate version, eliminating the need for a conference. An amendment passed late Thursday allows this.


Low-Volume High
Stock markets continue to hit record highs in the U.S. and around the world, yet those pushing them there are trading less and less. The number of stocks and exchange-traded products changing hands in the U.S. and Europe has fallen steadily in recent months as ultralow volatility, a lack of market-moving news and the rising popularity of passive investment funds keep many investors on the sidelines. What does the drop-off say about the global equity rally? It could signal that investors are holding back out of doubt that stocks have further to climb—or that they are so confident they feel no need to sell. Either way, the decline in trading volume is more bad news for banks.
Space Out
Fueled by showmanship, an expansive vision and the occasional shot of tequila, WeWork CEO Adam Neumann has lifted his startup to the top tier in valuation. At more than $20 billion—about 20 times annualized revenue—it ranks fourth in the U.S., trailing only Uber, Airbnb and SpaceX, and has galloped higher in each of the past five years. Mr. Neumann dazzles tech investors with a vision of a Silicon Valley-style company that provides a “physical social network” for millennials. But we report that others in the real-estate industry and some Silicon Valley investors say the company’s well-crafted image belies the mundane nature of its business.
Selling Luxury
To close the deal in a competitive condo market, developers are going far beyond staging. Custom-designed closets, one-of-a-kind artwork, designer light fixtures and brand-name luxury goods are strategically chosen to sell the promise of a lavish lifestyle that comes with a luxury apartment—even down to your electric toothbrush. At times, the model units are created in showrooms far from building sites still abuzz with construction cranes and crews. Condos typically sell faster or for more money when potential buyers can see completed models and not just computer renderings viewed online. Developers even make sure to create various décor styles.
The Future of Food
That Was Painless
Timothy Roberts knows everyone’s palate is unique, and he thinks their food should be too. At Vox Table in Austin, Texas, he tested a menu that he customized to each guest’s specific tastes.

A U.S. Navy Hospital Ship Was Sent to Puerto Rico—It’s Barely Been Used

John Kelly Defends Trump After Criticism of Phone Call to Widow

Xi Seeks to Join Mao and Deng in China’s ‘Holy Scripture’

German Intelligence Fears ISIS Terror Attacks by Children

Wal-Mart Courts Lord & Taylor for Online Challenge to Amazon

Trick or Treat? Italian Candy Maker Comes Knocking on U.S. Door

Hedge Fund Maverick Capital Debuts 0% Performance Fees

Why Bitcoin Buyers Should Heed Lessons of China’s Bubbles
$1 billion
Lyft’s latest funding round led by a venture-capital fund of Google parent Alphabet, giving the ride-hailing startup financial ammunition as it eyes a first-time expansion beyond the U.S. and broadens its driverless-car efforts.
Most of the things he would do would be done on very short time frames. Everything I spent my life doing was done on 10- to 20-year time frames, so I am quite comfortable thinking in those terms.
Secretary of State Rex Tillerson described how he seeks to manage an often-fraught relationship with President Trump, saying he tries to deliver short-term victories to an impatient commander-in-chief while focusing on a longer horizon himself.
What are your thoughts on Mr. Tillerson’s comments? 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 Dow powering past 23000, Randy Cook of California wrote: “What drives the Dow higher? It is the human brain, which is wired to forget pain. We have little memory remaining of a real bear market.” And Matthew Terry of Massachusetts said: “I think much of the expansion across markets is due to the predictability and transparency of the Fed’s plans for rate hikes, which might take a hit should the president not appoint Janet Yellen or Jerome Powell next year. Investors should be extremely wary of a non-continuity pick.”

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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