Behind the New York Times pay wall, 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: Sunni leaders, like the alliance of Egypt, Qatar and Turkey, are gaining power in the Middle East, where for a long time the U.S. and their allies "were challenged by the rising might of the so-called Shiite crescent."
World: Though Mexico has become associated with drug lords and crime, another Mexico exists, which the president-elect Enrique Peña Nieto "highlighted" when he met with Obama, where "high-skilled jobs are plentiful, industrial plants churn out increasingly sophisticated products and families adopt shades of middle-class life, with flat-screen televisions, new cars and homes a cut or more above those of their parents."
U.S.: "Conversion therapy"—which claims to rid men of their same-sex desire—faced a test in court Tuesday as four gay men in New Jersey "filed a civil suit against a prominent counseling group, charging it with deceptive practices under the state’s Consumer Fraud Act."
New York: In Ortley Beach—where Fourth Avenue was "sort of a Jersey Shore combination of 'Cheers' and Wobegon by the sea"—residents return to survey the damage after Sandy.
Technology: Facebook wants to turn virtual friendship into real-life gifts, offering users the chance to buy presents on the site. Here's the story behind the new revenue stream.
Media & Advertising: With sources saying Jeff Zucker will be the next president of CNN, a look at what the network needs.
Sports: How Marvin Miller never made the Baseball Hall of Fame before his death.
Opinion: Bess Lovejoy writes on exhuming the dead and looks at the question of when does "scientific imperative shade into idle curiosity."
Music: M.I.A. and Pharrell Williams now both have books out, but while Williams' is the "product of open embrace" M.I.A.'s is "a document of isolation and resistance."
Movies: The Film Society of Lincoln Center became entangled in Romanian politics when the new government threatened its partner for a festival of Romanian cinema.
Dining & Wine: Pete Wells writes about Amanda Cohen's humorous approach to vegetables and how she implements that in her restaurant Dirt Candy.
This article is from the archive of our partner The Wire.