Unmasking the Horror of Guns, a Healthy Restaurant Boom, and NYFW's Front Row

A summary of the best reads found behind the paywall of The New York Times.

This article is from the archive of our partner .

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: The West is upping the "economic war" on Tehran by "imposing a new set of restrictions intended to force Iran into what amounts to a form of barter trade for oil, because payments for oil deliveries can no longer be sent to accounts inside Iran."

World: Even though he is believed to be the leader of the group that carried out the 2008 Mumbai attacks and the U.S. is offering $10 million to convict him, Hafiz Muhammad Saeed "lives an open, and apparently fearless, life in a middle-class neighborhood" in Pakistan.

U.S.: A program in Philadelphia at Temple University Hospital, called Cradle to Grave, hopes to stop teenagers from reaching for guns by showing the horrors that they can create.

New York: In Newtown residents and officials grapple with what to do with the tributes that have come to their town.

Business: Restaurant chains are adding healthier and smaller options because of "consumer demand and looming federal regulations that will require" labeling items with calorie counts.

Science: Scientists have found the first examples of bacteria living under Antarctic ice, which could  give scientists insight on possible extraterrestrial life.

Sports: MLB investigators are zoning in on the University of Miami which "they suspect is a nexus of performance-enhancing drug use."

Opinion: Ta-Nehisi Coates on Kendrick Lamar and guns.

Television: As Community enters its fourth season "the show has been dumbed down, its humor broadened past recognition."

Fashion & Style: Fashion designers are trying to maximize their show's front row seats, which are so highly prized last year a fight broke out over an attempt to move a group to the second row.

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