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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Massacre in Texas
The U.S. is mourning the victims of yet another mass shooting. A young man clad in black and wearing a ballistic vest blasted his way into a Baptist church in Sutherland Springs, Texas, on Sunday with an assault-type rifle, leaving at least 26 people dead and 20 others injured. The gunman, identified as Devin Patrick Kelley, fled in a vehicle and died after a pursuit, law-enforcement officials said, though it wasn’t known whether he died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound or was shot by someone else. Kelley served in the U.S. Air Force but was court-martialed in 2012 for two counts of assault on his spouse and their child. He ultimately received a “bad conduct” discharge. Among those killed were a woman in the third trimester of pregnancy and the 14-year-old daughter of Pastor Frank Pomeroy. At a press conference in Japan on Monday, President Trump said the gunman’s mental-health problems were to blame.


Princely Purge
A weekend roundup of more than five dozen princes, ministers and prominent businessmen in Saudi Arabia marks a dramatic escalation in Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s effort to consolidate power and accelerate far-reaching change in the kingdom. Saudi officials said the crackdown was aimed at stamping out corruption. It touched some of the most widely known people in the country, including Prince al-Waleed bin Talal, an international tycoon who is one of the richest men in the world. On Sunday, as the kingdom digested news of the arrests, another Saudi prince was killed in a helicopter crash near the kingdom’s border with war-torn Yemen. The cause of the crash remains unclear. The events come less than five months after King Salman installed Prince Mohammed, his son, as crown prince and heir apparent.
All Change at the Fed
The president of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, William Dudley, is set to announce as soon as Monday that he will retire next year, about six months earlier than scheduled. The planned departure adds to an unusual wave of turnover at the top of the Fed, as well as uncertainty about the central bank’s policy course. The search for Mr. Dudley’s successor will start immediately with a midyear target date. The retirement has been long planned and is unrelated to President Trump’s announcement Thursday that he would nominate Fed governor Jerome Powell to succeed Janet Yellen when her term as chairwoman expires in February. Mr. Dudley played a key role in the central bank’s response to the financial crisis, while drawing fire for not doing more to prevent another one.
Real Food, Virtual Restaurants
If you have ever ordered a burrito through a food-delivery app, you may have been the patron of a virtual restaurant. No, it doesn’t require a VR headset, and the food is quite real. What makes these new restaurants virtual is that you find them only online. Tucked inside industrial parks, commissary kitchens and refitted basements in cities such as New York, Chicago and San Jose, these restaurants have no dining room, no wait staff, no takeout window or sign. Many don’t take orders over the phone and are accessible only through online services such as Grubhub, DoorDash or Postmates. With their low overhead, virtual restaurants avoid the capital-intensive model that kills 60% of new restaurants in their first five years.
Underground Drones
That Was Painless
Deep under the Australian Outback, mining companies are testing a drone that can fly without any pilot assistance into areas too risky for human miners, and use lasers to map pitch-black surroundings.

Decoding Trump’s China Trade Strategy

Democrats Nervously Eyeing Tight Virginia Governor’s Race

Trump Urges Japan to Buy More U.S. Military Equipment

Germany Struggles to Balance Terror Defense With Individual Rights

Drug Advertisers Suspend Deals With Outcome Health

Future of Disney’s Struggling TV Business Rests on Its Streaming Plans

U.S. Investigates Credit Suisse, VTB and BNP Paribas for Roles in Selling Mozambique Debt

ADP Vote to Offer a Status Check on Standing of Activist Investor Ackman
The amount by which Amazon has quietly started lowering prices on certain goods offered by independent merchants on its site, ratcheting up a price war with other retail giants—and potentially straining its relationship with sellers.
I’ve dreamed of a moment like this since I was a little girl.
Shalane Flanagan on winning the New York City Marathon on Sunday. The 36-year-old is the first American woman to do so in 40 years.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the crackdown in Saudi Arabia? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
Responding to Friday’s question on the GOP tax plan, Zac Stevens of North Carolina wrote: “The reforms to the tax code will undoubtedly spur growth in the private sector, especially if companies see the incentive to repatriate their cash from overseas. If it takes several years to see the full impact of the investments that businesses make, then it is likely that the deficit will, initially, grow far faster than the revenue the government collects. An exploding deficit won’t be seen in the midterms but during the election two years later the GOP will need a good reason to explain the increased deficit outside of ‘just wait and see.’” Steve de Kater of Indiana commented: “It doesn’t appear to be tax reform as promised; it looks like they just tweaked some of the numbers and adjusted some of the deductions. I have no idea how to do my end-of-year tax planning now, or how this will affect me in 2018 and beyond. Another blown opportunity for true tax reform.” And Stan Roe of California said: “I don’t understand why the U.S. needs tax-reform stimulus now when the economy is doing just fine and we’re at/near full employment. I think the overall effect will be to fuel inflation, overheat the economy and drive us prematurely into recession.”

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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