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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Another Slice of the Pie
Apple is making another effort to broaden and strengthen its relationship with consumers. In a move that would put it in competition with an increasing number of Silicon Valley firms, the tech giant is in discussions with U.S. banks to develop a payment service that would let users zap money to one another from their phones rather than relying on cash or checks, according to people familiar with the matter. The Apple service under consideration would allow consumers to send payments from their checking accounts to recipients through their Apple devices. A launch isn’t imminent, but one person said such a service could get off the ground next year.
Voice of the People
The latest presidential debate that I moderated on Tuesday vividly illustrated how the 2008 financial crisis has reshaped the Republican Party. It unleashed a potent populist strain that could further scramble an already unpredictable primary contest as candidates have grown more leery of big banks, corporations and international trade deals, and have become openly hostile toward the U.S. Federal Reserve. Those who have made full-on appeals for the antiestablishment mantle are looking to consolidate that support, while others are walking a finer balancing act to maintain a wider appeal.
A Family Affair
U.S. agents have arrested two relatives of Venezuelan President Nicolás Maduro on charges that they conspired to transport 800 kilograms of cocaine to the U.S., according to two people familiar with the matter. The arrests come amid U.S. accusations that the top ranks of the government in Caracas are involved in the narcotics trade. The two men were scheduled to go before a federal judge in New York today. What U.S. officials have called an explosion in drug trafficking in the oil-rich country over the last decade has led to increased antidrug operations by the Drug Enforcement Administration and other agencies.
Fast and Furious
The Federal Aviation Administration is drawing up new flight paths for faster flights, but that means some neighborhoods will be dealing with plane noise for the first time. Our Middle Seat columnist Scott McCartney looks at how the growing controversy poses a big new challenge to the U.S.’s effort to improve air transportation, boost capacity and speed up travel. A major airport may have 20 arrival and departure routes, and one may be causing noise problems. Changing that one route could create conflicts with others. “There’s no easy answer. We have to continue to work with local communities and the FAA,” said Southwest Airlines Chief Executive Gary Kelly.
Key Takeaways From GOP Debate
That Was Painless
WSJ’s Editor-in-Chief Gerard Baker and Washington Bureau Chief Jerry Seib were moderators of the fourth Republican primary debate. They discuss the top political moments and takeaways from the GOP debate. Photo: AP

U.S. Urges Bodycams for Local Police, but Nixes Them on Federal Teams

Student Charged With Making Online Threat Toward University of Missouri

Russian Proposal on Syria Fails to Gain Traction

Kurds Launch Offensive to Retake ISIS-Held Iraqi Town Sinjar

Lego Struggles to Build Up Supplies in Time for Holidays

Microsoft Offers EU Customers Option to Store Data in Germany

1MDB’s Latest Act: Two Obama Fundraisers, One Fugee and $69 Million

Mylan Hostile Takeover Bid for Perrigo Is Rare Nail Biter
The decline in sales at Macy’s in the three months to Oct. 31—worse than analysts had feared. By yesterday afternoon, shares of Macy’s fell 14% on the news; the stock has dropped nearly 40% this year.
Coca-Cola has probably done more to create obesity and diabetes on a global basis than any other company in the world...Coca-Cola is a company that I wouldn’t own.
William “Bill” Ackman, founder and chief executive of Pershing Square, on whether he’d found himself on the opposite side of a trade from Berkshire, which holds shares in Coca-Cola.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the populist strain unleashed in this election cycle? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
On yesterday’s question about who came out on top in the GOP debate, Sarah Struzzi of New York wrote, “Carly Fiorina was by far the best debater with the best policies last night, followed by Marco Rubio. But who came out on top in yesterdays’s debate? Hillary Clinton. Why? In my opinion, the candidates on stage have not yet won over the Democrats or independents...Far-right statements may get high TV ratings but will cost numerous votes and frankly make us Republicans look ignorant.” Russell Hagberg of Illinois wrote, “Rubio and Cruz were clearly the best last night, although Cruz may want to consider eliminating only three departments so that he can remember them all. Bottom line...I’m afraid the winner last night was Hillary Clinton.” And Bob Witmer of Pennsylvania had this to say: “The Best? Marco Rubio by a surprising margin. Caveat—I am a proponent of a strong military and even stronger middle-class family values, as is Rubio, who ably presented these important issues clearly and convincingly.”
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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