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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
A Pontiff’s Progress
Pope Francis arrived in Cuba over the weekend, beginning the first leg of a trip that will bring him to the U.S. tomorrow. He met Cuban President Raúl Castro and his predecessor Fidel Castro yesterday, shortly after dissidents said they were detained to prevent them from attending a papal Mass in Havana’s iconic Revolution Square. The visit comes at a moment of steady progress in U.S.-Cuba relations after the pope helped broker the renewal of diplomatic relations between the two countries. On his first trip to the U.S. as pontiff, the pope has a number of marquee events on his agenda, including an address before Congress, a visit to the White House and a speech before the General Assembly of the United Nations. The stakes are high as the Roman Catholic Church grapples with the challenges of modernity and a mixed picture of growth and decline in different parts of the U.S.
Huddled Masses
The U.S. is joining the effort to help Europe cope with its migration crisis. Secretary of State John Kerry said yesterday that America will boost the number of refugees it accepts from around the world to 100,000 annually, up from 70,000 now. The increase will include at least 10,000 Syrian refugees that the White House has proposed admitting to the U.S. next year. Meanwhile, the refugee crisis continues to batter European unity. Our columnist Simon Nixon writes that the trust between EU member states that is vital to underpin the decades-old process of deeper integration is evaporating. European leaders meeting for an emergency summit on Wednesday will face a choice of agreeing that migration is a common European crisis that demands a common response, or going their separate ways on the issue.
A Very Different Mandate
Alexis Tsipras is set to return as Greece’s prime minister after a resounding re-election win. But this time, he comes with a mandate to carry out the very kind of austerity that he was previously elected to resist. The outcome of yesterday’s vote makes him the first Greek premier to win re-election during the country’s six-year debt crisis. After a turbulent year, the only thing many Greeks hope for is some calm that will allow them to get on with their lives and search for prosperity. Meanwhile, we look at how Crete, famous in Greece as a leftist bastion, was a key battleground in the elections.
Come What Mayo
In a country riven by linguistic and cultural differences, foodstuffs are central to the Belgian psyche. Few comestibles are as treasured there as mayonnaise. Nearly every town square from the Flemish coast to the French-speaking south has a shack serving fries with a dollop of mayo. So it’s not surprising that efforts to loosen the rules on its production and content aren’t going down well with chefs. By royal decree, Belgian mayo must contain at least 80% fat and 7.5% egg yolk. European rivals can sell a diluted version. “It’s like comparing a chicken raised by a farmer with a factory hen,” said one Brussels head chef on the proposal to create a lower-fat product.

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Pope Francis Celebrates Mass in Havana
That Was Painless
Hundreds of thousands of people gathered in Havana’s Revolution Square Sunday to celebrate Mass with Pope Francis. Photo: Desmond Boylan/Associated Press
The number of nominations with which HBO entered the 67th Primetime Emmy Awards this year, more than any other programmer—proof of the network’s continuing potency in a fast-changing television landscape.
Mao doesn’t sell. Communism doesn’t sell. But Confucianism and other traditional thinking can make sense.
Bai Tongdong, a philosophy professor at Shanghai’s Fudan University, on why China’s President Xi Jinping, set to arrive in the U.S. tomorrow, is promoting traditions his party once reviled.
Returning to our story above, what are your thoughts on the outcome of the Greek election? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
Responding to Friday’s question about the Fed decision, Anshu Bhatia of Texas wrote, “The Feds have been trying to solve our nation’s economic problems through monetary policy alone while it should be addressed by both economic and fiscal policies. Keeping interest rates near zero for almost eight years could have unknown severe consequences while our Congress doesn’t act due to Democrat/Republican gridlock. It’s about time we have responsible people in Washington who can act and not bicker around on every major/minor issue.” Harry E. Fisher of Illinois commented, “The Fed members need to go to the grocery store, the auto repair shop, or the pharmacy. Inflation is alive and well in the USA. Look at the price of farmland and other real estate since 2008. Zero interest rates have made the banks healthy. Now it is time to ‘remove the punchbowl from the party,’ as Mr. Greenspan would say.” And Diane Brighton of California weighed in: “I can’t believe the Federal Reserve chose to delay an interest rate increase again. This cowardly stance is inexcusable. I believe it is politically motivated, but the decision will backfire as conservative presidential hopefuls pour light onto this poor financial strategy. Shame on Yellen and Co.”
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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