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 the news that the U.S. government is planning to sue more than a dozen big banks for misrepresenting the quality of mortgage securities they sold during the housing boom. Just below that on the page, a report from Turkey says the Israeli ambassador has been kicked out as the country downgrades its diplomatic ties with Israel over its refusal to apologize for a deadly commando raid on a Gaza-bound Turkish aid flotilla last year.
World: The lead story, on India's effort to record biometric data and assign an identification number to each one of its citizens, is well worth a read. And even if you're feeling a little overwhelmed by Libya news these days, make an exception and read the report of the rebels' entry into the notorious Abu Salim prison.
U.S.: The report on Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin's disaster management learning process gives some good insight into that state's response to its unusually tough break from Hurricane Irene, and it stands in contrast to the earlier report on New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, an old hand at hurricanes. And don't miss coverage of a brewing disaster of a different kind, as Sonoma County's Gravenstein apples give way to more grape-growing land.