The Struggle of Women in Egypt, Jay-Z's Diva Baby, and Archaeology on the Moon

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

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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: Despite playing a key role in Egypt's uprising, women continue to be marginalized and abused by the male-dominated culture and government. Wall Street bonuses may be down this year, but Andrew Ross Sorkin says to watch for the banks to increase compensation as a percentage of revenue: "In down years, a higher percentage of a firm's revenue is paid to employees," which means "in the tug of war between employees and shareholders, the employees are winning."

Arts: The birth of Beyonce and Jay-Z's baby ticked off more than a few parents and doctors at Lenox Hill Hospital who were the victims of overzealous security. There were also unconfirmed reports that the couple paid to have a special birthing suite built for their use. Jay-Z also quickly released a new song that samples the cries of his new daughter.

Business: Oil companies will be fined about $6.8 million this year for not mixing a special biofuel into their gasoline, even though the biofuel doesn't exist outside of research labs and can't be purchased. The Detroit Auto Show is seeing a flood of alternative-fuel cars that the public doesn't seem interested in buying.

Games: Dungeons & Dragons is getting a re-boot, with a new edition of the game that will be built with ideas and suggestions from long-time fans of the franchise.

Health: Researchers are looking to social media not as a cause of trouble, but as a way to identify and reach out to teenagers in distress. Marriage counselors are learning to deal with the personality changes that wreak havoc on a relationship when one member of a couple suffers a traumatic brain injury. A new long-term study of nicotine patches and gum questions their long-term benefits, as many smokers who use them are unable to quit or eventually relapse.

Science: Archaeologists express concerns that future visits to the moon will wipe out historical artifacts that were left behind by previous explorers.

World: Scottish nationalists continue to push for independence from Great Britain and may get a referendum in the next couple years.

Opinion: "A stunning number of young people are arrested for crimes in this country, and those crimes can haunt them for the rest of their lives."

U.S.: Anti-fracking activists in New York State are fighting over what should be the true goal of the movement: tighter restrictions on the controversial gas drilling method or an outright ban.

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