Attacking Obama, Questioning Facebook, and Bringing Guns to a Movie Fight

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 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: The paper obtained the storyboard of an attack ad planned against the President by a pro-Republican SuperPAC.

Opinion: A New York state judge (who has pancreatic cancer) says the legislature should pass a pro-medical marijuana bill. Nicholas Kristof shares essays from high school students who have been bullied.

World: American DEA agents have joined local counter-narcotics efforts in Honduras.

U.S.: A detail report on the many mistakes and missed opportunities in the police investigation of the Trayvon Martin shooting.

Business: Facebook's IPO tomorrow faces a lot of doubters in the advertising world. Eduardo Saverin says his desire to give up American citizenship has nothing to do with taxes on his Facebook billions.

Politics: The Romney campaign is trying to limit reporters' access to the rope line, where the candidate is at his most unscripted.

Health: Staying active is the key to living longer with cancer.

Movies: Meeting a company that supplies almost all the prop guns to movie and TV shows shot in New York City.

Travel: Tips for saving money on rental cars.

Games: The new video game Fez may be one of the most difficult ever created.

TV: A new DVR from Dish TV promises to skip over all commercial breaks, upsetting advertisers.

Books: The Amateur argues that President Obama is "an in­ept, arrogant ideo­logue who maintains an ab­surd­ly high opin­ion of his own tal­ents", but reviewer Janet Maslin says that description is a better fit for the book's author, Edward Klein.

Sunday Magazine: A profile of singer-songwriter Regina Spektor.

Photo Gallery of the Day: The rooms of the Kips Bay Show House, an annual interior design competition held in New York. A couple in San Francisco turned an old cigarette warehouse into their new home.

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