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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Mueller Charges Ahead
With Monday’s unsealing of a 12-count indictment and a guilty plea, Special Counsel Robert Mueller signaled that his probe into alleged Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election has gone far beyond the campaign and is entering a higher-profile phase. Former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort was taken into custody on charges of laundering more than $18 million he was paid by a pro-Russia party in Ukraine—money that funded what prosecutors called a “lavish lifestyle.” He and longtime business associate Richard Gates were also charged with conspiring against the U.S. and failing for years to register their lobbying for Ukrainian interests. Separately, former Trump campaign foreign-policy adviser George Papadopoulos pleaded guilty to lying to the FBI about contacts with people connected to Russian officials. In revealing that Mr. Papadopoulos had been cooperating with federal authorities for months, that plea may prove more significant than the indictments. The one-two timing of the indictment and the guilty plea quickly became a point of intrigue among legal experts.


Google’s Reckoning
Having bet big on Hillary Clinton in the presidential election, Google’s parent company, Alphabet, now faces the consequences of lost political clout—and is moving mountains to regain it. During the Obama years, Google defeated an antitrust probe and secured favorable rules on net neutrality, online liability and copyright. Today, the tech behemoth is under Republican attack on all those fronts, as well as over consumer privacy, reflecting the populist turn against Silicon Valley. For their part, Democrats are rethinking their attitude toward regulating the company, given allegations that Russia used Google and other internet platforms in an attempt to influence the election. We look at how Google is playing lobbying hardball while its rivals in old-line media encourage the new scrutiny.
Hanging Up
For the second time in three years, Sprint is preparing to leave T-Mobile at the altar. For months the two U.S. wireless providers—No. 3 and No. 4 by subscribers—had been exploring a deal, seeking to create a player big enough to challenge the leaders in a rapidly changing market. But directors at Sprint’s parent company, Japan’s SoftBank, last week decided to suspend the efforts, catching T-Mobile officials off-guard. We report that SoftBank’s founder and chairman, Masayoshi Son, is concerned about giving up too much control. The talks still could be revived at a later date.
Army Strong
The U.S. Army’s decades-old physical-fitness test could get more physical soon, with the aim of encouraging more-practical training and preventing injury. Among the six events in the proposed overhaul of the Army Combat Readiness Test: a barbell lift, a sprint with 40-pound kettlebells and a brutal new style of push-up. With one set of passing standards and no adjustments for age or gender, it reflects a U.S. military where all combat jobs are now open to women. The test would be a dramatic shift for the Army, long a bellwether of civilian health and fitness. Tens of thousands of soldiers can’t be deployed because of injuries, Army leaders say, many caused by poor physical fitness.
Football Factory
That Was Painless
With tuition of $75,200 and an $11 million training complex, Endeavor’s IMG Academy sits at the apex of the commercialization of youth sports. Today, it churns out more college-football prospects than any other high school.

The Trump Deregulatory Juggernaut Is Rolling

FBI Is Probing Puerto Rico Power Contract

Spain Seeks Rebellion Charges Against Former Catalan Leaders

U.S. Presses Persian Gulf States to Scale Back North Korea Ties

Russian-Backed Facebook Accounts Staged Events Around Divisive Issues

Samsung Electronics Shakes Up Leadership Lineup

GE’s Numbers Game: Pick From Four Earnings Figures

Bets on the Next Fed Chair: A History of Speculation Gone Wrong
The U.S. saving rate in September, a 10-year low, as Americans boosted spending on big-ticket items like cars and refrigerators while the economy and stock market heated up.
We shouldn’t have to legislate things like this, but sometimes the government needs to step in.
Mark Eckert, mayor of Belleville, Ill., one of a number of localities that have set curfews and age limits on trick-or-treaters in the belief that there are too many teenagers scaring older residents with late-night knocks on the door.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the charges in the Russia probe? 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 President Trump’s latest poll numbers, Steve Chanecka of California said: “Mr. Trump is trying to address major illnesses in U.S. policy, from overregulation to tax reform to long-ignored immigration policy. It’s akin to a person who has long-neglected teeth and finally needs to see a dentist. There’s a lot of pain involved and it can’t be done in one visit. Who likes going to the dentist?” Grant Johnson of Connecticut weighed in: “Given how unreliable Mr. Trump’s polling numbers were leading up to his historic victory, why or how should the public trust them now that he is president? Mr. Trump has broken a lot of so called ‘rules’ along the way and it would seem that one of them going forward is to not trust the polls then, or now.” And Jack Houlgate of Florida wrote: “Here in the Deep South the ‘Trump voter’ still is standing by their man, but in a decidedly less fervent manner. They point to the economy and the stock-market gains as his greatest accomplishments and do not want to hear any suggestion about momentum from the Obama years. However, with almost unanimous agreement they want the tweets and ‘off the cuff’ press briefings to end or be dialed down. This is new. Apparently Mr. Trump’s willingness to disparage a Gold Star family, again, was a breaking point as was his weak response to the Puerto Rico crisis.”

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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