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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning,
Closing In
A woman blew herself up and a man was killed this morning in Paris during a police raid at an apartment as part of the hunt for Abdelhamid Abaaoud, the presumed mastermind of Friday’s deadly attack. The raid ended around noon, Paris time, with seven people taken into custody. Sweeping searches for suspects have been under way as Western allies seek to cooperate in the fight against Islamic State. France’s President François Hollande called for a broad coalition against Islamic State with Russia and the U.S. and while the U.S. has rejected such an idea, President Barack Obama said today that if Russia shifts its military strategy in Syria to focus on Islamic State, the U.S. would welcome cooperation with Moscow on an intensified military campaign. Meanwhile, a growing belief among intelligence officials that the terrorists behind the massacre used encrypted communications is prompting a far-ranging re-examination of U.S. policy on data collection and surveillance. Check out our live blog for the latest updates.
Unsettled Questions
U.S. lawmakers are responding to security concerns in the wake of Friday’s attacks. House Speaker Paul Ryan and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said the U.S. should at least temporarily suspend its acceptance of Syrian refugees while officials determine if background checks for the program are rigorous enough to prevent terrorists from entering the country. Agencies that resettle migrants pushed back against Republican governors and lawmakers who want to halt Obama’s plan to accept 10,000 people. Speaking at the Journal’s CEO Council yesterday, Mr. Ryan also struck a confrontational stance with the Obama administration, setting the stage for showdowns over domestic spending and national security matters as Congress works to wrap up business for the year. And foreign policy appears to have become a mixed proposition for Hillary Clinton.
The Price Is Complicated
How do you determine the worth of a tech startup? Regulators are looking more closely at whether U.S. mutual funds have proper procedures in place to price accurately shares of private technology companies amid signs the tech boom is wavering, according to people familiar with the matter. The scrutiny comes as big money managers have been loading up on shares over the past several years, investing in hot startups such as Uber, Dropbox and Airbnb. The Journal reported last month that firms are struggling to value the startups and frequently report different prices for the same company. Meanwhile, the battered market for new technology-company shares faces an important test today, when Square prices an IPO that could value the company at more than $4 billion.
Zone Out, Tune In
Asking a child to sit still can be a futile endeavor. Our Work & Family columnist Sue Shellenbarger looks at how more families are making meditation a part of their daily routines. She notes that more than two dozen books on mindfulness training for children and teens have been published in the last three years. When handled with flexibility and a sense of humor, parents say, the practice can calm their children, reduce stress and anxiety and help them focus. And be sure to check out Clare Ansberry’s Turning Points column about a woman who achieved her long-held dream of becoming a nun. Jannette Marie Pruitt is a mother of three, grandmother of seven, great-grandmother of two, and one of two black Catholic nuns in the otherwise white order of the Sisters of St. Francis.
TODAY'S VIDEO
France and England Football Fans Unite at Wembley
That Was Painless
At London’s Wembley Stadium on Tuesday, French and English fans sang “La Marseillaise,” the French national anthem, in honor of the victims of Friday’s attacks in Paris. Each headed to the field again four days after the French and German national soccer teams played through suicide bombings at the gates of a Paris stadium. Read our story here.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

Two Air France Flights to Paris Diverted After Threats

Bernie Sanders Faces a Fight for Union Support in Race With Hillary Clinton
WORLD

China Advances Global Nuclear Ambitions With Argentina Deal

Obama Urges CEOs to Fight Climate Change at APEC Summit
BUSINESS

Wal-Mart U.S. Sales Strengthen

UPS, FedEx Rivals Take Services Focus
MARKETS

China’s Banks Test U.S. Legal System

U.S. Targets RBS, J.P. Morgan Executives in Criminal Probes
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$10.3 billion
The amount that France’s Air Liquide agreed to pay for U.S.-based Airgas, which produces cylinders of gases used in manufacturing, food production, health care and to fill helium balloons.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
I feared these images would be the last thing people remember.
Joël Touitou, who managed the Bataclan concert venue for four decades, on whether the stain of 89 lives, cut short by Islamic State gunmen, would ever wash off the legendary Paris venue.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on U.S. cooperation with Russia? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
READER RESPONSE
Thanks for all your responses to yesterday’s question about resettling Syrian refugees in the U.S. Steve Sullivan of Virginia wrote, “America has a moral responsibility to take in some of the refugees because America’s failed foreign policy contributed to the cause. The Americans that sat home and failed to vote for better leadership in 2008 and 2012 are equally responsible as those that voted for Obama. The Syrians fleeing their homeland are among the most westernized of all the peoples to recently enjoy refugee status in our country. The Syrian refugees will readily assimilate and contribute to America.” Gari Chaffin of Michigan commented, “Refugees did not commit the terrorist acts in Paris—they were committed by terrorists who were posing as refugees to get access to Europe. That said, our government is not capable of telling the difference between the two. Unfortunately the innocent may have to suffer.” From Pittsburgh, Cynthia Bognar wrote, “I and my family are strongly opposed to this program. In the wake of the tragedies in Paris, we have absolutely no effective way to vet these thousands of people. All it takes is a handful to make it into this country and wreak death and destruction on hundreds, if not thousands, of innocent American citizens. This is not a risk I think we should take.” Serena Sandino of California said, “I am 100% against it. We are on a different continent. We are no longer the great American melting pot. Where has the open-door policy gotten our European allies? We police the world; that should include protecting our citizens to the greatest degree possible.” From Alabama, Michael J. Jackson described it as “a huge mistake” that “will only create huge problems and undermine the security and quality of our communities...The French have lost their country. Belgium has apparently lost control of their security. Germany and many other countries are headed down the same path...” And Susan Brennan of Florida weighed in: “There are hundreds of countries all over the world that are prominently Islamic. Many are extremely wealthy (e.g., Saudi Arabia, Qatar). They have the means to accommodate these people and have similar cultures. Why is it always up to the U.S. to take in refugees?”
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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