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: China revealed its "new leadership slate headed by Xi Jinping" in a move that "culminates a tumultuous period plagued by scandals and intense political rivalry that presented the party with some of its greatest challenges since the student uprising of 1989."
World: The BBC's system of crisis management seems "to have failed" them as they too cautiously canceled a broadcast about child abuse and then ran a broadcast that "should have canceled" in which "managers may have relied too much on rigid procedures at the expense of basic journalistic principles."
U.S.: A Colorado town reaches out to a boy dying of leukemia, but the boy was fake.
New York: Anthony Narh, a garage worker, was the only New Yorker who died at his place of work during Sandy when he looked for safety in a car as water rolled in.
Business: Obama prepares for negotiations with Republicans in Congress, reaching out to business leaders, but he "has some fence-mending to do before he can count on any serious backing from the business community."
Baseball: Though a competitive team was promised alongside a new stadium, the Miami Marlins "completed a stunning fire sale that left their roster depleted and their payroll relatively tiny and had many in Miami."
Opinion: Orrin H. Pilkey writes "we need to take account of rising sea levels, intensifying storms and continuing shoreline erosion."
Music: Jon Caramanica takes a look at One Direction's new album: "There is the sense that One Direction is rushing through its gestation period on the way to the magic that may await on the other side."
Art & Design: Conservation efforts have struggled in Pompeii, but Herculaneum, another town destroyed by Vesuvius, is a "textbook case of successful archaeological conservation."
Fashion & Style: Greg Ammon, whose father was murdered in the Hamptons while his mother was in the midst of an affair, returns to the scene of the crime with his twin sister after directing a documentary about the death.
This article is from the archive of our partner The Wire.
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