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: Hamas is "newly emboldened" as it has the backing of Qatar, Turkey and Egypt, and is "demonstrating its strength compared with a weak and crisis-laden Palestinian Authority."
World: The rocket attacks on Kiryat Malachi, which had never had a direct hit from rockets from Gaza, and Tel Aviv "underscored the seemingly Sisyphean nature of the task at hand."
U.S. In San Francisco nudists are suing for their right to remain naked saying that a law prohibiting nudity would violate freedom of speech.
New York: A dog named Midnight was a "first responder" in the West Village during the hurricane, carrying water to people in an apartment complex.
Business: The men indicted in the BP case are "the faces of a renewed effort by the Justice Department to hold executives accountable for their actions," though their lawyers say they are scapegoats.
Health: A problem in Alzheimer's research: the disease can be detected faster than it can treated.
Sports: The soccer team Real Oviedo is trying to save itself by selling shares online to fans for a small fee.
Opinion: David Brooks on families and the "age of possibility."
Video Games: The Wii U is not following the get-up-off-on-your-feet lifestyle of the Wii, but the more sedentary "mode of living that Apple’s iPhone and iPad have introduced."
Art & Design: After World War II Tokyo began producing art which Holland Cotter describes as "feisty and fantastic, a wave of which comes surging out at you like a blast of sound — half noise, half music — in 'Tokyo 1955-1970: A New Avant-Garde' at the Museum of Modern Art."
This article is from the archive of our partner The Wire.