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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Health Planning
President Trump plans to sign an executive order Thursday to start unwinding the Affordable Care Act by allowing wider sales of less-comprehensive health plans—paving the way for sweeping changes. Mr. Trump, using his authority to accomplish some of the overhaul congressional Republicans failed to deliver, will direct federal agencies to encourage lower-cost options and more competition in the individual insurance markets. The order will aim to make it easier for small businesses and possibly individuals to band together to buy insurance and expand the ways workers use employer-funded accounts to buy insurance. It will also lift limits on the sale of short-term insurance. The biggest change to health care since last November’s election, it sets the stage for future action.

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The People’s Stake
Wary of the increasing power of private businesses, the Chinese government is pushing some of its biggest tech companies—including social-media powers Tencent and Weibo and a YouTube-like Alibaba unit—to offer the state a 1% ownership stake and a role in corporate decisions. While the central government already exerts heavy sway through regulation, a management role would provide a direct hand in innovative companies that service hundreds of millions of Chinese. The biggest have expanded beyond their original niches into finance, health care and transportation, collecting data that give them unparalleled insights into people’s lives.
Secret Scan
The Russian government used a modified version of popular antivirus software to secretly scan computers around the world for classified U.S. government documents and top-secret information. The software, made by the Moscow-based company Kaspersky Lab, routinely scans computers on which it is installed for viruses and other malicious software. But we report that an adjustment to the program—possible only with the company’s knowledge, U.S. officials say—caused it to search for terms as broad as “top secret” as well as the classified code names of U.S. government programs. Kaspersky Lab has long insisted that it doesn’t assist Russian government spying on other countries. But many U.S. officials now think the evidence shows the company is a witting partner.
Top Flight
Travelers pick flights by price and schedule. But if you want to get there as planned, it is worth paying attention to the type of plane as well. A data dive shows varying records for on-time arrivals and cancellations within airlines—in some cases older planes have more delays, while in others brand-new aircraft suffer more glitches. More important than age, though, is how an airline flies and fixes particular planes. For instance, Boeing 737s are at the top in reliability at most big airlines, and regional jets have a record of delays far worse than larger ones. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney gives you the information you need to make the best on-time choice.
TODAY'S VIDEO
It Pays to Ask
That Was Painless
Women are just as likely as men to negotiate for a raise. But research shows it isn’t just about asking for more money—it is also about how. We tested a few tactics at the Fulton Fish Market.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Wildfires Keep California Under Siege

Trump Picks Kirstjen Nielsen for Homeland Security Secretary
WORLD

Spanish Leader Opens Door to Suspending Some of Catalonia’s Powers

Trump Sets Nafta Goals: Dilute Pact’s Force, Loosen Regional Bonds
BUSINESS

Metal Scandal Triggers Safety Probes Into Planes, Trains and Cars

Weinstein Co. Considers Delaying Release of ‘The Current War’
MARKETS

Junk Bond Boom Reaches Far Corners of the World

How Domino’s Persuaded Wall Street to Lend to It For Less
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$5.98 trillion
BlackRock’s assets under management at the end of September, helped by rising equity markets and billions of dollars flowing into its exchange-traded funds. The world’s largest money manager oversees almost $1 trillion more investor cash than it did a year ago.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
We strive to bring what our organization does best—developing character and leadership for young people—to as many families and youth as possible as we help shape the next generation of leaders.
Michael Surbaugh, chief executive of the Boy Scouts of America, on its decision to open its ranks to girls. Membership is down more than 11% since 2012.
TODAY'S QUESTION
What are your thoughts on the Boy Scouts welcoming girls? 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 our Women in the Workplace report, Jay Davidson of Colorado said: “Speaking as a business owner, not a corporate manager, we go to great lengths to find the best person for the job. In recognition of the key younger women whom we groom for executive management, we implemented a day-care payment to offset those costs and simplify the mother’s life so she will continue to fulfill a critical role for our company. It just makes good business sense.” And Rosalie Chang of California wrote: “The simple existence of so many ‘Women at [Company]’ programs reflects the gender-equality divide in the workplace. As a female college student currently exploring a career path in business, I am disappointed by the number of women in executive positions. The reason why we have to name the same women again and again—Sheryl Sandberg, Marissa Mayer, Indra Nooyi—as inspirations for young girls is because there aren’t many others. I’d love to see an increase in the number of female role models in a traditionally male-dominated environment.”

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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