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: As evacuees from Sandy continue to be shuffled around, advocates for the homeless say that the storm "exposed and worsened the city's acute lack of affordable housing options."
World: Though there was talk that a cease-fire between Israel and Hamas might come, the fighting continued.
U.S.: In Maine, Massachusetts, and Rhode Island, so-called blue laws prevent retailers from opening on Thanksgivings.
New York: Antron McCray, one of the young men wrongly convicted in the Central Park jogger case, discusses his need to leave New York and seek anonymity.
Business: With the holiday rush hitting airports, it's worth noting that in recent years more flights are departing and landing on time—83 percent within 15 minutes of schedule this year.
Sports: For Belgium's national soccer team it's "a fact of life" that players do not speak the same language with the country divided between French and Flemish.
Opinion: Maureen Dowd on the Petraeus scandal and Gloria Allred, with some Jane Austen thrown in.
Art & Design: An expert on Edward Hopper is questioning how the Rev. Arthayer R. Sanborn, a Hopper family friend, came into possession of his collection of Hopper works.
Music: Jon Caramanica on Rihanna's new album, which features a collaboration with Chris Brown that "is, as it's called online, pure trolling: a straight-faced provocation that's really a big wink."
Dining & Wine: Ian Fisher on the deliciousness, and the difficulty, of pasta carbonara, a dish Calvin Trillin suggested should be swapped for Turkey on Thanksgiving.
This article is from the archive of our partner The Wire.
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