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

The Wall Street Journal
Good morning from Washington where I’m hosting the Journal’s annual CEO Council. Last night, more than 100 CEOs from around the world heard from Sen. Marco Rubio and Defense Secretary Ash Carter. The Paris attacks are at the forefront of all discussions.
Eluding the Dragnet
French and Belgian authorities raided homes in a new crackdown of radical Islamists, following Friday’s killings in Paris. An Islamic State operative suspected of helping plan the attacks had been monitored in Syria by Western allies seeking to kill him in an airstrike, but they couldn’t locate him in the weeks before the plot was carried out, two Western security officials said. Three of the seven suspected perpetrators are from Molenbeek, a small neighborhood near the historic center of Brussels, while one rented a house in a north eastern Paris suburb a few days before the attacks, police said. The attacks, apparently planned under the noses of authorities, raise the possibility that Islamic State adherents have found ways around the dragnet of electronic surveillance. Here’s a look at the seven attackers and two suspected associates who carried out multiple attacks around Paris. See our live blog for the latest updates.
Allies in the Fight
The Paris attacks continued to loom large on the global stage. World leaders pledged to deepen their involvement in what is increasingly a global campaign against the growing threat of Islamic State. France launched fresh airstrikes this morning, while Germany has been jolted into considering greater military involvement in the fight against the militant group. But assembling a broad coalition could prove tricky. Our Washington bureau chief Gerald Seib explores the challenges of forming an army to fight Islamic State. Meanwhile, Turkish officials revealed yesterday that they had identified one of the Paris assailants as a terrorism suspect and notified French authorities twice to no avail, highlighting intelligence lapses that plague cooperation among Western allies.
Back in the U.S.A.
Friday’s atrocity also seized the agenda in the U.S. The governors of states including Texas and Florida said they wouldn’t resettle refugees fleeing the conflict in Syria in their states, complicating the Obama administration’s efforts to bring thousands of displaced migrants to the U.S. And at our CEO Council conference last night, Marco Rubio leveled pointed charges at Republican presidential rivals who backed efforts to overhaul U.S. bulk collection of phone records, and Defense Secretary Ash Carter called on European nations to step up their involvement in the fight against Islamic State. Meanwhile, Islamic State militants vowed in a video released yesterday to launch terror attacks in Washington and Rome similar to the violence that erupted Friday in Paris and killed at least 129 people.
Bigger Still Better
Marriott International agreed to acquire Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide for $12.2 billion, a surprise ending to a heated process that involved some of the world’s largest hotel groups. The outcome is the clearest sign yet that hospitality companies view mass scale as critical to their success at a time when the Internet is erasing old barriers to global expansion in the lodging business. However, Starwood shareholders are getting a less-than-stellar premium, reflecting the degree of the company’s challenges, according to Heard on the Street’s Miriam Gottfried. “Investors may be less than comfortable during this Starwood stay,” she writes.
What We Know About the Paris Attack Perpetrators
That Was Painless
French authorities have named some of the perpetrators of the Nov. 13 attacks in Paris. Officials believe the assailants carried out the atrocities on behalf of Islamic State. Here’s what we know so far.

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$5.3 Billion
The amount that Cable tycoon John Malone’s Liberty Global agreed to pay for Caribbean cable operator Cable & Wireless Communications, strengthening the acquisitive company’s foothold in an emerging market ripe for additional consolidation.
Most of the dead were not yet 30…What was their only crime? It was being alive.
France’s President François Hollande in an address to the nation on Monday, after the terror attacks in Paris on Friday.
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on resettling Syrian refugees in the U.S.? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Khadeeja Safdar
In response to yesterday’s question about the implication of the recent terrorist attacks, Norman Blanton of Oklahoma predicted that “the attacks in Paris will force the West to align themselves with Putin, and in doing stop the support of the U.S.-backed rebels in Syria. This will have the consequence of making the U.S. an unreliable partner in any future insurgencies.” From California, Bashar Dabbas commented that “the Paris events may pave the road for the emergence of yet another presidential candidate from the Republican Party with a proven military record and stance against terrorism.” Stewart D. Cumming of California said “it should be crystal clear to most everyone that open borders and lax vetting of prospective immigrants leads to crime, drug-smuggling, and terrorism. Ensuring that those whom you let in will contribute positively to society is not an issue of race or elitism it is a matter of SAFETY.” Massimo Piras of Brussels wrote, “One thing that stands out is that the latest terrorist incident was yet again linked to Belgium…As the center of Europe, including, unfortunately, for jihadists, Belgium needs a world-class intelligence community.” Mary Thompson weighed in from New Mexico: “It appears that unless ISIS pulls off a major attack on U.S. soil, POTUS will continue with this incomplete plan to protect the U.S.A. It’s dismaying to realize the person most responsible for this country has no effective strategy to accomplish that.” And Irene DeBlasio of California asked, “Where on earth is the United Nations in all this?”
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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