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Behind the New York Times pay wall, 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: A report from federal investigators says that the move to electronic medical records—part of Obama's health care reform plan—could be susceptible to "fraud and abuse" because "Medicare, which is charged with managing the incentive program that encourages the adoption of electronic records, has failed to put in place adequate safeguards to ensure that information being provided by hospitals and doctors about their electronic records systems is accurate." 

World: Obama's administration is considering getting more involved in the Syrian conflict, perhaps "directly providing arms to some opposition fighters." 

U.S.: Though the Crenshaw rail line was supposed to connect South Los Angeles to the city's centers it "threatens to become yet another insult to South Los Angeles and a burden for businesses, some residents and community activists have said." 

New York: New York is the site of an attempt to unionize fast food workers, the biggest "ever undertaken in the United States." 

Business: United Airlines, which merged with Continental in 2010, continues to struggle "with a myriad problems in integrating the two airlines." 

Technology: Though NASA scientists lost a Supreme Court battle charging that the space agency's background checks invaded privacy, now, with a laptop stolen, they realize that what they had been alleging could become a reality. 

Sports: A man whose online anger management courses are recommended by the N.F.L. for unruly fans is found to have exaggerated and lied about credentials. 

Opinion: Gail Collins on the discussion in Washington over the Senate filibuster

Movies: Melena Ryzik looks at the crowded field in the Oscar race, which will be "a surreal few months" for 9-year-old Quvenzhané Wallis and the Beasts of the Southern Wild crew. 

Fashion & Style: The death of the dinner party. The world of Yoko Ono, who is now designing wacky and risque menswear for Opening Ceremony, in addition to pursuing both music and humanitarian efforts. 

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

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