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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 next part of the Petraeus scandal: John Allen's interaction with Jill Kelley. The push for same-sex marriage moves forward after last weeks victories as "a rapid shift in public opinion is bolstering their cause as more people grow used to the idea of same-sex marriage and become acquainted with openly gay people and couples." 

World: An influential mujahedeen commander "is calling on his followers to reorganize and defend the country against the Taliban as Western militaries withdraw, in a public demonstration of faltering confidence in the national government and the Western-built Afghan National Army." 

U.S.: Animal rights activists and sustainable farming advocates come to loggerheads over the euthanization of oxen at Green Mountain College in Vermont. 

Technology: Fakery on Facebook "is an especially acute problem, because it calls into question its basic premise" — real people on the Internet. 

Science: Isotope analysis of a Jane Doe corpse pulled from Lake Panasoffkee in 1971 has given investigators some fresh leads. 

Health: A study of an extended family of 5,000 in Colombia with a form of Alzheimer's found that brains of people who will get the disease begin changing long before symptoms start to become obvious. 

Sports: There's a big question for Mike D'Antoni as he takes the coaching spot of the L.A. Lakers: "Is he still wedded to his once-celebrated system or can he be the best kind of coach, one who adapts to the hand he has been dealt?"

Opinion: Frank Bruni on descriptions of Paula Broadwell

Books: Herman Wouk, the author of The Caine Mutiny and Marjorie Morningstar, has a new book coming out at the age of 97. 

Art & Design: The South Street Seaport Museum was hit by Sandy at an "especially rough" time, as it was just getting back to normal after being bailed out by the Museum of the City of New York. 

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

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