Trimming the Times: Insurance Loopholes; Cell Phone Coyotes

A guide to what's in the New York Times for those worried about hitting its pay wall

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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.

On the home page, the lead story about cash-strapped states enticing businesses with insurance loopholes shows a return to domestic news after a week peering abroad. There's also a report on increasingly sophisticated coyotes working the Mexican-American border, and a look at U.S. pressure on Pakistan to interview Osama bin Laden's former wives.

Global: Aside from the Pakistan story above, the big news is about the ongoing deadly interfaith clashes in Egypt over the weekend, as well as the crackdown in Syria. And breaking just this morning, we get a report on Japan's renewed commitment to use nuclear energy.

U.S.: In addition to the coyotes story, there's a feature on faith-based disaster-relief volunteers. Most interesting, however, is this report on how a federal jury in Wichita, Kansas, came to hear ongoing arguments about alleged crimes against humanity in Rwanda 17 years ago.

New York: In one of those stories that's worth reading whether you live in the region or not, reporters piece together how an apparently failed child welfare system allowed a 4-year-old girl to die.

Business: While the lead deals with those domestic insurance loopholes mentioned above, the real intrigue comes with this report of a Mexican effort to take down a telecom titan for antitrust practices.

Technology: In one of the pieces of reporting the Times does best, we meet AOL CEO Tim Armstrong, and get a close look at the company's comeback effort. Also, e-mails revealed in a suit against Google give insight into that company.

Health: A study finds an alarmingly high rate of autism among children in the South Korean city of Goyang.

Sports: Outside of game stories on the Yankees and Mets, there's a feature on a high-school baseball team in tornado-ravaged Georgia, and an almost disappointed-sounding account of Manny Pacquiao's victory over Shane Mosley.

Opinion: Author and mom-blogger Dominique Browning questions the safety of new additives meant to replace Bisphenal A in plastic baby bottles and cups.

Arts: One review tackles two very different books on Navy Seals.

Style: Treat yourself to this slide show documenting the Metropolitan Museum of Art Costume Institute Gala.

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