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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Lot to Reconcile
Senate Republicans’ proposed tax-code rewrite diverges from the one crafted by the House GOP, confronting party leaders with dozens of differences to reconcile and little time before the year-end deadline they’ve set to pass it. Key contrasts include the timing of a cut to the corporate-tax rate, the number of individual tax brackets, the details of international tax rules and the particulars of estate-tax changes. Despite the differences, Republicans say they are confident they can prevail in cutting taxes by about $1.5 trillion over a decade, motivated by the imperative to rack up a major legislative victory ahead of next year’s midterm elections. The Senate Finance Committee is scheduled to consider the bill next week, and the full Senate may vote the week after Thanksgiving. House Republicans moved their bill out of the Ways and Means Committee on Thursday, preparing for a vote by the full House next week.


Who Needs Enemies?
The Trump administration is wrestling with how closely to align its policies with longtime ally Saudi Arabia and how forcefully to confront their mutual foe Iran. On Thursday, Riyadh told Saudi citizens to immediately leave Lebanon, escalating a dispute over the influence of Hezbollah, which has close ties with Tehran. A few days earlier, Saudi Arabia shot down what the U.S. said was an Iranian-supplied ballistic missile fired by Houthi rebels in Yemen. Iran denies that it arms the Houthis. The White House backed Saudi Arabia and denounced Iran over the missile launch, and President Trump has also thrown his support behind Riyadh’s internal crackdown. But we report that there are differing views in the Trump administration about Washington’s evolving efforts to weaken Iran’s influence across the Middle East.
Snap Judgment
Many people close to Snap’s listing had concerns about the company’s nonnegotiable conditions ahead of its IPO, along with broader worries about Snap’s growth prospects. But in a fever for a big listing—and with about $98 million in fees at stake—they allowed Snap to set the terms. The shares listed on March 2 and soared 44% on the first day of trading. But eight months later, after a third weak quarterly earnings report, they wallow more than 25% below their offering price. Investors and bankers had hoped Snap would thrive as a public company and awaken what had been a largely dormant tech IPO market. Instead, the company’s struggles have further strengthened the impulse for highly valued startups to opt for private capital. We look at why Wall Street swallowed its doubts.
A Place to Post
As millennials buy homes in greater numbers, new wrinkles are emerging in an age-old process. Gone are the days of popping a champagne cork once the purchase and mortgage forms are signed. Today, more first-time buyers rush to share their newfound homeowner status across social media. That has led some to craft elaborate photo shoots in or outside a first home. Real-estate agents are taking note, and playing along. Although buyers are intentionally sharing news of their purchase on social media, some are surprised by the attention they get—and not all of it is positive. But however people react to the photos, real-estate agents have discovered they are good for business.
The Real Deal
That Was Painless
Joanna Stern ‘bumps’ into NBA Hall of Famer Shaquille O’Neal in the WSJ elevator, gets financial tips and asks him about rings and a ‘Kazaam’ sequel. See who else Joanna ran into here.

Mueller Probes Flynn’s Role in Alleged Plan to Deliver Cleric to Turkey

GOP Senators Say Roy Moore Should Quit Alabama Race if Sexual-Misconduct Claims Are True

Trump Declares New World-Trade Order

U.S. to Seek Russian Approval for Peacekeepers in Eastern Ukraine

Disney Fleshes Out Its Streaming Plans

AT&T and Regulators Try to Dial Back Tension Over Merger Talks

How Some Small Banks Are Firing the Fed

SEC Chief Fires Warning Shot Against Coin Offerings
$250 billion
The value of U.S.-China deals announced this week during President Trump’s Asia trip. But many deals in the haul aren’t full contracts. Announcing them gave both governments a big headline number to cheer about without addressing harder-to-resolve problems, some business groups said.
I thought they were dead...Nobody swims in these waters.
Ieda Dias, a 56-year-old nurse, on an American family who swam a river and bushwhacked through the Amazon to escape, after pirates in a wooden canoe ambushed the barge carrying them upriver to California.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the differing House and Senate tax plans? 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 proposed AT&T-Time Warner deal, Paul Rinderle of Virginia wrote: “The big ‘T’ ought to jettison DirectTV if this is a major deal enabler. I have yet to see or read anything really good about it.” And Jay Ketover of Michigan weighed in: “Rather than good business sense, it sounds like President Trump trying to get even with an avowed critic. That would be his way even though it makes no sense.”

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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