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 with more global stock market tumult, though with the hopeful note that U.S. futures ended slightly up on Monday. Following close to that is the political analysis addressing Washington's difficulty in finding a compromise even in dire economic circumstances. To get a break from all the economic despair, take your time reading the lead Science story, all about the U.S.S. Monitor.
World: The lead story, on the Japanese government failing to release early radiation distribution forecasts after the earthquake in March, is well worth the click. In another great read, Thom Shanker kicks off the chorus of sentimentality for the soon-to-be closed Joint Visitors' Bureau, the U.S. military's "palatial" retreat and visitors' center in Iraq.
U.S.: Don't miss the report on the Albanian man who acted as a witness for the U.S. Justice Department and had his family separated for his trouble. And in a very odd crime story from Arizona, one identical twin is charged with a shooting, and police have only eyewitnesses to provide evidence as to which one.