Mitt's Costly Win, Stolen Statues, and Lebanon's World Cup Dreams

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 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: The U.S. anticipates missile strikes on Israel and terrorist attacks on U.S. targets if Israel attacks Iran. Apple may have another embarrassing privacy problem on its hands, as it seems some apps can not only access your address book, but copy all your photos without your knowledge. Romney's wins last night have not erased the questions about his ability to unite Republicans and win it all.

Opinion: Ross Douthat on what Romney lost in order to win Michigan.

New York: New York City is making another push to add wind turbines to the coastline, on top of landfills, and even the top of Manhattan skyscrapers.

Business: France says Google's new privacy plan may violate European law.

Food: A famous Los Angeles sushi chef retires after 47 years of slicing fish.

Art: A Cambodian statue worth $2 million to $3 million was pulled from a Sotheby's auction in New York after claims that it was looted from its home country.

Science: Pacific sea otters are struggling to bounce back, despite a big effort to save the endangered species.

Health: New warnings about the side effects of cholesterol drugs include "cognitive problems like forgetfulness and confusion."

Sports: Lebanon's national soccer team is on the brink of qualifying for the World Cup for the first time. NASCAR driver Brad Keselowski became an internet star after live tweeting a Daytona 500 accident from the track.

Technology: A review of the new Sony handheld gaming device, the Vita, which "delivers the basic feeling of having a real game machine in your hands."

Books: A review of "The Starboard Sea," a new first novel set a prep school in 1987 where the best characters "turn out to be much more nuanced and interesting than they seem at first."

Sunday Magazine: How London surpassed Wall Street as the financial center of the world.

Photo Gallery of the Day: Voters in Michigan and Arizona.

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