Frank Lloyd Wright, Teddy Roosevelt, and Richard Burton

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 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 excitement at Obama's campaign headquarters in 2008 has been "replaced with a methodical and workmanlike approach to manufacturing the winning coalition that came together more organically and enthusiastically for him the last time, a more arduous task with no guarantee of success."

World: The Times report on U.S. talks with Iran has prompted both Obama and Netanyahu to try to  "to control the message to avoid further flare-up."

U.S.: The owners of a Frank Lloyd Wright house in Phoenix hope to sell it before it is given landmark status does to "safeguard their investment, as well as their livelihood."

Business: A detailed look at the wealth of the family of China's prime minister Wen Jiabao.

Technology: Amid losses, Amazon is unlike its competition because "it is not trying to make money. It is instead trying to grow as fast as it can, something it has been doing successfully for 15 years. What was once a cute start-up is now one of the country’s biggest retailers."

Sports: The San Francisco Giants pitchers Tim Lincecum and Barry Zito share a friendship and Cy Young awards.

Opinion: David Brooks explains the concept of being a moderate politician.

Art & Design: The American Museum of Natural History is reopening its Theodore Roosevelt Memorial where his legacy is on view but "we also see the traces of something else — something avoided, perhaps, a reluctance to explore the man fully while paying him tribute."

Books: Dwight Garner takes on The Richard Burton Diaries, which include the detail and vocabulary of Burton and Elizabeth Taylor's life together, but which Garner admired "for its deeper and more insinuating qualities as well. First among them is that Richard Burton, a maniacal reader his entire life, was handy with the English language."

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