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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Chilling Picture
The City of Light has been cast into shadow and the war in Syria has gone truly global, following the terror attacks in Paris on Friday. France launched airstrikes against Islamic State, as investigators pieced together a chilling picture of Europe’s security. The Pentagon provided its ally with detailed targeting information to steer warplanes to key positions, U.S. officials said. French police fanned out to search the homes of suspected radical Islamists, while an international manhunt was also under way for Abdeslam Salah, a 26-year-old man born in Belgium, whose brother was among the seven suicide bombers who wreaked havoc in Paris. And portraits began emerging of the lives cut short. Many of the 129 dead and more than 300 who were injured were in their 20s, either attending a rock concert, or out having drinks or eating dinner. Here’s our live blog with the latest news and the story behind the French president’s snap decision to keep the soccer crowd in the Stade de France.
Terror’s New Frontier
The Paris killings confirmed the ability of Islamic State to reach out from its base in Syria and Iraq to attack major powers. They also underscored how badly the Obama administration and its allies have repeatedly underestimated the organization’s goals and capabilities. They followed terrorist attacks in Ankara and Beirut and the downing of a Russian airliner, which have all been attributed to the group. The recent atrocity could become the catalyst for a broad shift in international politics. It has already galvanized opponents of German Chancellor Angela Merkel’s open-door policy, with critics saying that it had become clearer than ever that the migrants from the Middle East represented a grave security threat. U.S. President Barack Obama faces pressure to escalate what is now seen as a global, rather than regional, fight against Islamic State militants. How he responds could define U.S. leadership for years to come.
The U.S. Home Front
The attacks could also shake up the 2016 presidential race, boosting candidates who emphasize governing experience, as voters ask: Is this the moment to turn over the presidency to an untested outsider? Hillary Clinton also faces a dilemma: Should she distance herself from an administration criticized for underestimating the threat, or continue to embrace a president she seeks to succeed? Republicans have pointed to an interview Mr. Obama gave one day before the attack on Paris in which he said that “we have contained” the group. We may hear more on the topic tonight at our CEO Council. I am scheduled to interview Republican presidential candidate Marco Rubio and our Washington bureau chief Gerald Seib will speak with Secretary of Defense Ash Carter.
It’s the Economy
With both sides moving toward the outer flanks of their parties, Democrats and Republicans are set to offer voters a stark choice in 2016 about how the economy should be managed. This week’s data will cover a broad cross section of the economy and could factor into the U.S. Federal Reserve’s decision on when to raise benchmark interest rates. Futures-market bets on rising U.S. interest rates have reached a six-month high. Consumer-price index, released tomorrow, will be watched for any sign of firming inflation. Meanwhile, leaders from the Group of 20 largest economies, which began an annual summit in Turkey yesterday, are running out of options to revive a sickly global economy.
Paris Attacks: Timeline of How Events Unfolded
That Was Painless
A timeline of how events unfolded after attacks led to the deaths of at least 129 civilians at locations around the city.

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Illinois Budget Stalemate Persists

Recaptured Iraqi City of Sinjar Offers Window on Islamic State’s Destruction

U.S. Transfers Five Guantanamo Detainees to U.A.E.

Textron Bets on New Business Jet

Chinese Baby-Goods Market Grows Up Fast

On Capitol Hill, Another Banking Battle Brews

Houston’s Conundrum: Closing Its Pension-Funding Gap
The contraction in Japan’s economy on an annualized basis in the third quarter, following a revised 0.7% contraction in April-June. Two consecutive quarterly contractions is commonly considered a technical recession.
The political choice has already been made, but the question of means remains. France’s resources aren’t endless.
Mathieu Guidere, an expert on terrorism and radical Islam at the University of Toulouse, on the war against Islamic State.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the implications of the recent terror attacks? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
In response to Friday’s question about the increasing number of Chinese products sold in the U.S., Ronald D. Rotunda observed from California that “the increasing trade between China and the U.S. is a very good sign: Interdependence leads to peace. ‘Competition’ is merely voluntary exchange for mutual advantage. We want to compete with China, not with guns but with goods and services.” Phil Osophic of New Jersey noted that he “could not resist responding to your article on GM selling Chinese cars in the U.S. We bail them out with our tax money, they take that, take away our jobs and invest in China. That seems ironically fitting since our pay only allows us to afford cheap Chinese goods!” Tom Yarnall of California wrote, “Every car to be built in China is a car that could be made in the U.S. Because of restrictive regulations and punishing taxes there is no benevolence by all manufacturers when considering the bottom line. The move off shore is the obvious choice.” And Logan Payne of Missouri, who works for a commercial insurance brokerage, wrote, “I’ve seen firsthand the deficiencies in many of the insurance policies and companies backing Chinese manufacturers and it doesn’t give much personal confidence that I would have recourse for indemnification if I were injured or sickened by a Chinese-made product! While I often enjoy the cost savings associated with Chinese-made products, it does give me pause to think about the reputation and financial strength of the company behind the products I’ve purchased.”
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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