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Now that The New York Times pay wall is live, you only get 10 free clicks a month. For those worried about hitting their limit, we're taking a look through the paper each morning to find the stories that can make your clicks count.

Top Stories: In news analysis of the debate Peter Baker goes for the metaphors when discussing Obama: "Thirteen days after he took presidential decorum to a Xanax extreme, he tucked away a dinner of steak and potatoes and then went out on stage with plenty of red meat for anxious supporters." 

World: The exit visa requirement is exiting Cuba "possibly letting many more Cubans depart for vacations, or forever, with only a passport and a visa from the country where they plan to go." 

U.S.: Kennebunk, Maine is abuzz with the scandal of a a Zumba instructor who police say was running a brothel out of her studio and a client list is coming out out with rumors that "prominent" members of the community are on it. 

New York: Hawaiian pilgrims stop in Utica to pay tribute to Mother Marianne Cope who was canonized by Pope Benedict XVI.  

Business: The battery maker A123 Systems' filing for bankruptcy "may well become a political football in the presidential campaign, in which energy policy has been a leading topic." 

Science: European astronomers have found a planet with the same mass as Earth's in Alpha Centauri albeit "hellish surface temperatures."

Health: Criminal investigators from the Food and Drug Administration paid a visit to the company tied to the meningitis outbreak "in the first public indication that the federal government was preparing a case against" them.  

Sports: A Detroit native living in New York takes a road trip to pay his first visit to Comerica Park, asking: "What if the whole experience is just another dreary episode in The Great Overpriced American Racket of Keeping the People Entertained?" 

Opinion: Jeffrey A. Meyer on Supreme Court cases about privacy rights and "police dog sniffs."

Movies: Argo, which focuses on a "footnote" of the Iranian hostage crisis, is met with mixed responses from the former hostages, but "they are mostly happy to be remembered, even as the backdrop for someone else’s story." 

Dining & Wine: Eric Asimov cooks up a batch of the White House Honey Ale with help from the brewmaster from Brooklyn Brewery and determines, "it was good. Very good." 

This article is from the archive of our partner The Wire.