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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Feeling Taxed
Tax proposals of the Republican presidential candidates make previous GOP plans look timid. Driven by a desire to stand out in a crowded field and spark economic growth, the GOP contenders no longer just say they want to lower rates and expand the tax base. Nearly all the candidates are promoting at least one tax idea the party hasn’t tried to sell to a general-election audience, including eliminating both payroll and corporate taxes and introducing a broader business tax in their place. The fight for the Republican nomination has never felt more unsettled, writes the Journal’s Washington Bureau Chief Gerald F. Seib. The candidates will meet this evening in Milwaukee in a debate hosted by Fox Business Network and The Wall Street Journal, which I will moderate. Follow the action with our debate viewers’ guide and view the candidates’ tax plans here.
Cyber Assaults
Ukraine offers a glimpse into the type of hybrid warfare that Western military officials are urgently preparing for: battles in which traditional land forces dovetail with cyberattackers to degrade and defeat an enemy. Three days before Ukraine’s presidential vote last year, the national election commission suffered a devastating assault by a shadowy pro-Moscow hacking collective called CyberBerkut. Officials in Kiev are lacking in capabilities needed to respond to electronic attacks but united in their accusations about who is orchestrating or commissioning the hundreds of cyberattacks they have tallied: Russia. Ukraine is particularly vulnerable given its high reliance on Russian technology. While the election commission attack ultimately failed to derail the vote, attacks that cause irreparable damage tend to go unrevealed.
Mizzou Coup
The president and chancellor of the University of Missouri resigned yesterday after weeks of mounting student protests over what they called poor handling of several recent racial incidents, marking the first time in decades students have forced out the head of a major American university. A growing campus protest, including a hunger strike by a graduate student, reached a turning point over the weekend when members of the football team said they would boycott this weekend’s game unless the president resigned, a declaration endorsed by the team’s head coach. The swift success of the football players’ protest represents an overdue power shift in college sports, writes columnist Jason Gay. In international sports news, a commission of the World Anti-Doping Agency said Russia engaged for years in systematic state-sponsored doping to improve athletic performance.
Use Your Brain
Scientists studying electrical-brain stimulation are raising medical and ethical concerns as people build their own devices to use at home. Research has been under way for years to determine if noninvasive brain stimulation can help treat people with chronic pain, such as migraines, treatment-resistant depression or epilepsy. People who have put together their own low-tech devices, using inexpensive components including nine-volt batteries, wires and electrodes, say they may boost creativity and cognitive performance. But scientists say most research supporting the technology involves patients with injured brains and may not apply to people with healthy brains in the general population. In other health news, hospitals are developing new mobile apps to help patients manage serious medical conditions.
TODAY'S VIDEO
The Evolution of Flight
That Was Painless
Jumbo jets, such as the Boeing 747 and Airbus A380, have their place in aviation history, but with cheaper and more efficient smaller aircraft, the airline industry may no longer need them.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Judge Approves Milwaukee Archdiocese Bankruptcy-Exit Plan

Muslim-Majority City Council Elected in Michigan
WORLD

Obama and Netanyahu Pledge to Strengthen Ties

Jordanian Policeman Kills Five, Including Two U.S. Trainers
BUSINESS

Ericsson, Cisco Pool Telecom, Internet Savvy in Wide-Reaching Alliance

EU Asks Volkswagen for Emissions Details Within 10 Days
MARKETS

Hedge Funds Load Up on Sugar

Bank of America Cut Off Finance Sites From Its Data
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$3.4 billion
The valuation of Match Group for its initial public offering, $800 million less than analysts expected. The online dating company, which owns apps and sites including Tinder, Match.com and OkCupid, said it plans to raise up to $536.7 million in its IPO.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
To be honest, we often advise people just to pay the ransom.
FBI Assistant Special Agent in Charge Joseph Bonavolonta on advice he gives to firms and individuals hit by “ransomware,” a form of extortion in which hackers infiltrate a computer and then demand that victims pay a ransom to get their data back.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the University of Missouri’s president and chancellor resigning due to student pressure? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
On yesterday’s question about colleges and universities lobbying to prevent federal oversight, Richard J. Turgeon of Ohio commented that it “seems a bit odd that a collection of individuals who grade others for a living are so willing to spend billions of dollars to avoid being graded by others. Don’t most academicians aggressively support expansive governments? Apparently not, especially if there is a hint of being held accountable for results—i.e., transitioning students from parents’ care to becoming gainfully employed and a contributing member of society. Welcome to the real world, professor.” And Michael Falso of New Jersey wrote, “With two daughters now in college, I struggle with assessing the value of this costly undertaking. When I talk to other parents, I feel comfortable in saying that most feel like college is a very costly enterprise with a highly uncertain outcome, making it very difficult to judge value. I often joke that we have two industries in this country which don’t follow the rules of the free market: 1. Healthcare, where you don’t know the cost upfront but for the most part understand the value offered before the service is rendered; 2. Education, where you know the cost upfront but won’t understand the value until many years after the service is rendered. Sounds like both industries could use a dose of old-fashioned market forces! Given this sentiment, no wonder colleges are avoiding measurement.”
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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