"We Told Euro So" and Cashing in on Qaddafi

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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: A group of U.S. businessmen and consultants attempted to intervene in the Libyan conflict by offering their services as settlement negotiators for Muammar Qadaffi — for a small fee of $10 million. All the naysayers who said 13 years ago that the euro would never work are having their "I told you so" moment.

Opinion: The supercommittee is doomed, but Paul Krugman says that's for the best.

World: A look at the goals and outcomes of President Obama's trip to East Asia.

U.S.: New York State ruled 14 years ago that Family Court proceedings should be open to the public, but most courtrooms still bar access to proceedings in violation of the rules.

Technology: Thomas Edison's direct current lost the war to AC, but DC still hangs on in other parts of our electrical grid. A look at how the military is fighting the U.S. propaganda war online.

Arts: Manohla Dargis reviews the "ridiculously appealing" love story of Twilight: Breaking Dawn.

Sports: Sign language is a popular class for University of Oregon football players, who learned that their famous "O" hand signal (encouraged by Nike's custom-made gloves) is actually a naughty word.

Food: A collection of mini-recipes for your Thanksgiving leftovers.

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