The SuperFail, Schooling Lawyers, High Flyers, and High Rollers

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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.

Top Stories: What happened to the supercommittee? The latest accessory for high-rolling New Yorkers? Tricked out cargo vans, with satellite TVs and mobile offices. Law schools teach a lot of things, but they don't actually teach lawyers how to practice law. That's why their firms have do it for them after they graduate.

Opinion: Why the President's annual "turkey pardon" makes a mockery of the actual humans who die via the death penalty each year.

World: Three Khmer Rouge leaders, now in their 80s, are about to be tried for genocide in Cambodia.

Business: How airlines have upped the ante on first-class luxuries (while skimping on everything else.) Google's enterprise apps are muscling in on Microsoft's territory: Software for business clients. Public relations professionals are trying to redefine (literally) what public relations actually is. That's good, cause the current definition "Public relations helps an organization and its publics adapt mutually to each other” is pretty bad.

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Sports: Two former NFL stars retired healthy, but still feel the effects of multiple blows to the head.

Health: How to re-calibrate your inner clock and become a morning person.

Books: A new biography looks at the life of Ahmet Ertegun, the son of a Turkish ambassador who founded Atlantic Records and discovered and promoted some of the greatest acts in rock and roll history. How some parents are forcing their kids to pass up e-readers and use only real books. On paper!

Obituaries: Ted Forstmann, the head of IMG International, who made his name and his fortune inventing the leveraged buyout and private equity industries (and coining the phrase, "barbarians at the gate.")

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