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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Battle With Bannon
President Trump repudiated onetime campaign chief and senior strategist Steve Bannon after a new book surfaced that quotes him making scathing criticisms of presidential advisers and family members. Mr. Bannon called a June 2016 meeting between top Trump campaign aides and a Russian lawyer “treasonous” and said aides’ missteps could lead to legal jeopardy for the president. Mr. Trump responded that Mr. Bannon “has nothing to do with me or my Presidency” and “has lost his mind.” Late Wednesday, an attorney for the president and the Trump campaign sent Mr. Bannon a letter demanding he cease disparaging statements, saying they violate the terms of his employment agreement with the campaign. The rift threatens to widen divisions in the Republican party, says the Journal’s Gerald F. Seib, and undercuts claims by those close to Mr. Trump that the investigation by special sounsel Robert Mueller will fizzle out. In an unusually aggressive salvo aimed at the investigation, former Trump aide Paul Manafort filed a lawsuit against Mr. Mueller alleging he exceeded his authority in indicting Mr. Manafort on money-laundering and tax-related charges.


The U.S. auto industry last year suffered its first annual sales decline since the financial crisis eight years ago. Although vehicle sales topped 17 million for the third year in a row—a first—executives are concerned the 1.8% decline could prove more than a modest blip. Overall the domestic car business is far healthier than the last time volumes slipped, but rising interest rates, a lack of pent-up demand and a potential decline in the value of used cars—which buyers often trade in when buying a new vehicle—could further pressure sales. Vehicle makers are reducing North American production in anticipation of a softer market, looking to trim dealer inventories and the supply of sedans and compact cars, unpopular at a time of low fuel prices.
Payments in Motion
Beggars can’t be choosers, but one Beijing man soliciting handouts near a grocery store offered a literal sign of the times: “Recommend using WeChat Pay.” Payment via mobile services such as WeChat are quickly becoming the way many in China pay for just about everything: Mobile payments there topped $9 trillion in 2016, compared with $112 billion in the U.S. For internet titans Alibaba and Tencent, the payoff goes beyond the 0.6% transaction fees. The consumer data they collect can transform their apps into marketing platforms for services from bike sharing to travel. Chinese consumers are also being offered more pitches for loans, investments and other financial products via smartphone; short-term consumer credit in the first eight months of 2017 was up 160%.
More Rules, Less Room
If your New Year’s wish was for less painful airline travel, the Journal’s Scott McCartney has bad news for you: The airline-industry theme for 2018 is likely to be “more rules, less room.” Travellers can expect airlines to continue squeezing in more seats, and making basic-economy fares more complex, rules-laden and bare-bones. The TSA may chip in with changes on the IDs it will accept at checkpoints, But the news isn’t all bad: International travelers will start seeing more opportunities to upgrade to premium-economy seating—gaining a little space without spending many thousands of dollars.
Dating Apps Are Awful—Here’s How to Make Them Work for You
That Was Painless
Does a pro photographer up your game on dating apps? The Journal’s Personal Technology columnist Katherine Bindley got in front of the camera to find out.

Winter Storm Takes a Toll on Airline Flights and Schools in East

Trump Dissolves Voter Fraud Commission After Pushback From States

Iran’s Economy Struggles Despite Sanctions Relief, Fueling Unrest

Ethiopia to Release Political Prisoners in Attempt to Ease Unrest

Foreign Firms Rush Washers, Solar Panels Into U.S. Amid Trade Fears

VW, Hyundai Turn to Driverless-Car Startup in Silicon Valley

Spotify Files to Go Public Through Direct Listing, Cutting Out Underwriters

Never Mind the Defaults, Venezuela Has Made Many Bondholders Rich
The probability of a rate increase at the Fed’s March meeting, according to the market for federal-funds futures contracts, where traders bet on the path of interest rates. Fed officials, who lifted rates three times last year, debated in December whether tax cuts would force faster rate increases this year.
You have to puff gingerly—just enough to keep it hot.
Bill Hroncich, one of a legion of cigar fans dedicated to competitive “slow smoking”—keeping a stogie going as long as possible. He won at one event last year with a burning time of 1 hour and 37 minutes.
Going back to our story above, what effect will the rift between President Trump and Steve Bannon have going forward? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Phil Nobile
Responding to yesterday’s question on the nine-year bull market, Shalom Stavsky of New York responded: “As long as earnings improve and there isn’t too much speculation out there, this market could run further.” Joe Ely of Indiana replied: “After being burned in the 2000 dot-com bubble, I shifted to a long-term strategy not requiring me to know such unknowables. Dollar-cost averaging, insulating my near-term needs from long-term volatility, taking profits when gains exceed modest expectations: This eliminates any need to know what the market will do.“ And Larry Stephens of Florida said: “Like records in sports, financial trends were meant to be broken.”

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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