Bill Clinton, Joe Frazier, and Joaquin Phoenix

A summary of the best reads found behind the paywall of The New York Times.

This article is from the archive of our partner .

Now that The New York Times pay wall is live, 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: Since July Iran has once again been using Iraqi airspace to send arms to Syria to aid President Bashar al-Assad. Bill Clinton will come back to the political stage at the Democratic National Convention, but "the world that he now inhabits — the global philanthropist on a journey to cure the world’s ills and burnish his legacy — is far from the muddy terrain of partisan politics."

World: A "fishing war" is bringing India and Sri Lanka into conflict.

U.S.: Philadelphia is just now making moves to honor Joe Frazier, which begs "the question for many who knew and admired Mr. Frazier: What took so long?"

New York: Uber is bringing an app that allows taxis and taxi-seekers to find one another to New York, but it current cab companies are arguing that it doesn't meet city regulations.

Business: Guangzhou in China is cutting down on the number of cars on the road, an action that is "most restrictive in a series of moves by big Chinese cities that are putting quality-of-life issues ahead of short-term economic growth."

Sports: The United States Tennis Association partnered with the MeiGray Group to authenticate balls used in specific matches to be sold as collectibles.

Opinion: Haim Saban on Obama's "rock solid" support for Israel's "security and well being."

Books: This fall will be "one of the most crowded literary traffic jams in recent memory" with books from a number high profile authors ranging from Tom Wolfe to J.K. Rowling coming out.

Movies: Joaquin Phoenix is bouncing back from his bearded performance art public spectacle with his role in The Master.

Dining: More restaurants are now keeping track of customers' "individual tastes, tics, habits and even foibles."

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