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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Travel Alert
The Supreme Court said the Trump administration, for now, can implement all parts of its latest ban on travelers from certain countries, while litigation challenging the travel restrictions continues. President Trump, citing national-security concerns, issued his third attempt at travel limits on Sept. 24, applying to Chad, Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria and Yemen, as well as North Korea and some government officials in Venezuela. Civil-rights and immigration advocates, as well as the state of Hawaii, filed lawsuits, arguing Mr. Trump was attempting another improper ban against Muslims entering the U.S., a claim the president denies. Lower courts have issued rulings against all three bans, but Monday’s order suggests the president could face favorable prospects when a full case gets to the high court. Later today, the Supreme Court is scheduled to hear oral arguments on the case of the Colorado baker who refused to make a wedding cake for a gay couple on religious grounds. Follow the WSJ’s live analysis here.


Give Me a Break
Technology, banking and other industries mounted a new round of lobbying Monday to save a wide range of tax breaks. The Senate’s early-Saturday decision to keep a corporate alternative minimum tax, or AMT, blindsided CEOs and business groups, who acted quickly to try to persuade legislators to kill or modify the provision. While a handful of late amendments delivered wins for industries such as oil and gas, auto dealers and mortgage bankers, business lobbyists argue that keeping the AMT would make it harder for tech companies and banks to claim certain credits. The corporate pushback is getting results. House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy said negotiators from the House and Senate working to reconcile their bills need to remove the corporate AMT. On the individual-tax side, our Laura Saunders says the AMT is just one difference between the two bills that American taxpayers need to keep an eye on—the House version repeals it, but the Senate version doesn’t. Lawmakers aim to have a final bill on the president’s desk before Christmas, delivering a tax-system overhaul in less than eight weeks.
Small Towns, Big Returns
Dollar General is expanding because rural America is struggling. With convenient locations for frugal shoppers, the 14,000-store chain has become one of the most profitable retailers in the U.S. and a lifeline for lower-income customers bypassed by other major chains. It more than doubled Macy’s profit on less revenue during its most recent fiscal year. Its strategy? Keep revenue climbing with rapid store openings, done in rural locations away from Wal-Mart Stores. A plan to build thousands more stores, mostly in small communities, comes as many large retailers are closing locations. And with its target shoppers coming from households earning $40,000 or less, Dollar General is thriving on a lower-end market that is better protected from Amazon. The more the rural U.S. struggles, company officials said, the more places Dollar General has found to prosper.
Mental Exercise
Meditation is more than just quieting the mind. As a daily workout for your brain, the act can increase focus, ease anxiety, improve memory and even boost compassion. Those are the benefits laid out by psychologist Daniel Goleman, who spent almost two years combing through more than 6,000 academic studies on meditation with a team of researchers. “It’s the basic mental-fitness exercise,” he says, drawing parallels to strengthening muscles by lifting weights. Various types of meditation, from those using sounds and visualization to ones practiced while in motion, work on concentration and mindfulness. A specific practice called loving-kindness meditation can make you more compassionate.
Carbon Conversion
That Was Painless
Most scientists consider carbon dioxide the primary culprit in climate change. But what if CO2 in the atmosphere could be converted from an invisible gas into products like bricks and shoes? The WSJ’s Jason Bellini investigates.

Montana Is Latest State to Sue Purdue Pharma Over Opioid Crisis

Trump Endorses Roy Moore in Alabama Senate Race

Rebels Kill Former Yemen Leader, Opening New Phase in War

U.S. Accuses Chinese Banks, but Treads Lightly

The CVS-Aetna Gamble: A Health-Care Giant Not Built Around Doctors

Facebook Launches Messaging App for Kids

SEC Targets Initial Coin Offering ‘Scam’

Credit Unions Keep Untouchable Tax Break
2 million acres
The approximate area being removed from monument status under President Trump’s order, the largest-ever withdrawal of federally protected lands in the U.S.
To have that much in one day can really hit you hard. This is your watch. This is your community. This is where you are paid to keep the community safe.
Michael Kehoe, former Newtown, Conn., police chief on learning to live with the horrors of the mass shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School that took place five years ago.
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on the Supreme Court allowing Trump’s travel ban to take full effect for now? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Cynthia Lin
Responding to yesterday’s question on the Senate tax bill, Steve DiFrancesco of Pennsylvania said: “The Senate bill doesn’t come close to tax reform—it’s just more tweaking to the broken, Byzantine mess that is the U.S. tax code.” Catherine Learoyd of Texas weighed in: “Corporations get a 15% tax cut with the mere hope they’ll be so generous and responsible they’ll toss a few crumbs to the middle class? When did corporations get more rights than people? This bill represents a constitutional crisis.” Stephen Martin of Arizona shared: “While the business-tax-rate cut alone marks an improvement over the status quo, the overall bill is a special-interest mess. It is an absolute dogs’ breakfast on the personal side—like rearranging the deck chairs on the Titanic.” Marty Rosenthal of California wrote: “It is a pity that Republicans have abandoned their fiscal conservative roots to get a ‘win’ at any cost.”

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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