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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Thursday is Thanksgiving here in the U.S. so I would like to take the opportunity to wish all of you celebrating a very happy Thanksgiving! This is the last 10-point of the week. We will resume on Monday.
No Neutrality
Federal regulators’ proposed dismantling of Obama-era open-internet rules, outlined Tuesday, would clear the way for new deals between internet-service providers and online media and other services, in a victory for cable and wireless companies. Internet providers such as Comcast, Verizon, Charter and AT&T would be able to ally with media and other online companies such as Facebook to offer web services at higher speeds and quality—and wouldn’t be barred from slowing rival services to encourage greater use of the website that is paying them, provided such arrangements are disclosed. Telecom companies cheered the plan, while internet companies, consumer groups and many Democrats cast it as a threat to the open internet. The rules are expected to be approved at a commission meeting in mid-December, but the debate is sure to rage on.


The Son-in-Law in the Spotlight
Robert Mueller’s investigators are asking questions about senior White House adviser Jared Kushner’s interactions with foreign leaders during the presidential transition, a sign of the expansive nature of the special counsel’s probe of Russia’s meddling in the election. Witness have been asked about the involvement of Mr. Kushner, President Trump’s son-in-law, in a U.N. dispute last December over a resolution condemning Israel’s construction of settlements in disputed territories: Israeli officials asked the incoming administration’s help in blocking it, and Mr. Trump, then president-elect, urged a veto, but the U.S. abstained and it passed. Investigators have also asked about what role Mr. Kushner may have played in firing James Comey as FBI director. The new details offer a window into the kinds of questions Mr. Mueller is asking as part of a six-month investigation conducted largely behind closed doors.
Admissions Antics
The Justice Department is investigating the use of race in Harvard University’s admissions practices and has accused the university of failing to cooperate. The investigation is examining complaints that formed the basis of a pending federal civil lawsuit, filed in 2014, alleging Harvard intentionally discriminates against Asian-Americans by limiting the number of Asian students admitted. The Justice Department said in a Nov. 17 letter to Harvard’s lawyers that the school was being investigated under Title VI, and that it had failed to comply with a Nov. 2 deadline to provide related documents. The department told Harvard it “may file a lawsuit” to enforce compliance if the documents aren’t handed over by Dec. 1.
Giving Thanks
Thanksgiving raises many questions: what to eat, when the meal should start, what topics are safe to discuss with relatives you haven’t seen since the last administration and whether canned cranberry sauce is indeed food. Columnist Jason Gay makes a strong case for leaving your comfort zone and discussing politics at the table—assuming a few ground rules. As for what to cook, we explain how to harness the power of smoke and citrus for a bolder bird. Or you can go a more controversial route. Luckily, designers are pushing elastic-waist pants these days, so you can be comfortable and in style as you indulge. When all is said and done, remember: Gratitude brings a host of health benefits. But to reap the benefits, you must express your thanks.
Rules to Live By
That Was Painless
Jason Gay shares six official rules for holiday touch football; for 28 more, see the seventh edition of The WSJ’s Rules for Thanksgiving Family Touch Football.

With Tax-Plan Push, Orrin Hatch Faces a Deal-Making Test

Conyers Settlement Shines Light on How Congress Handles Sexual Harassment

Waking Up Alone: How Elite Plotters Toppled Mugabe’s 37-Year Reign

Putin Hosts Assad in Sochi Ahead of Summit on Syria Conflict

Effort to Block AT&T-Time Warner Deal Gets Mixed Reception

Meg Whitman to Step Down as Hewlett Packard Enterprise CEO

Tech Rally Goes Global, Powering Major Stock Indexes to Fresh Records

Commodity Bulls Ignoring a Few Large Elephants
The amount Uber revealed it paid hackers to conceal a data breach affecting 57 million accounts a year ago. The ride-hailing company said it fired its chief security officer and his deputy over the breach and coverup.
Look, he denies it.…He totally denies it. He says it didn’t happen. And, you know, you have to listen to him also.
Citing the Republicans’ slender Senate majority, President Trump indicated Tuesday he wants Alabama’s Roy Moore elected despite allegations of sexual misconduct.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the FCC’s plans to roll back net neutrality? 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 Justice Department’s suing to block AT&T from taking over Time Warner, Alan Dechovitz of South Carolina wrote: “The Feds did such a great job producing confusing rate structures, spotty service and increased consumer costs through AT&T’s divestiture, why stop them now?” Joel McLemore of Georgia commented: “The merger would give the company a lot of power over consumers in the cable-television industry. Perhaps the Department of Justice will consider a requirement that would benefit consumers, such as requiring a la carte pricing for the consumers?” And Catherine Learoyd of Texas shared: “President Trump is dismantling the Justice Department piece by piece, appointment by appointment. It is now serving him to continue his assault on dismantling the media until we have only state-approved propaganda networks like Fox to watch.”

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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