Now that the New York Times pay wall is live, you only get 20 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.
The home page leads today with news that Osama bin Laden's notes and computer files show the terrorist leader was active in planning attacks, and had intended more in the future. Also, a raid in 2007 was to strike Bin Laden, but just missed. But with Kentucky Derby day tomorrow, we're going to recommend you have a read through The Rail, the Times's horse racing blog.
Global: The report on Syrian authorities arresting scores in house-to-house raids ran on the front page of the paper, but sits kind of low in the electronic edition. Also, the U.S. is trying to use some of the assets it seized from Muammar Qaddafi to support the rebels fighting his army in Libya. And France has followed Britain's lead in kicking out Libyan diplomats.
U.S.: With recovery just getting underway in tornado-hit Alabama, we get a look at Yazoo, Mississippi, where a devastating twister struck one year ago. And social scientists look at the phenomenon of celebrating Osama bin Laden's death, and decide it's a natural thing. But the fun click here is this account of President Barack Obama's lunch with a station full of New York City firefighters.