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: Violent crime is falling, but the number of police officers killed in the line of duty is way up. The victim of a notorious acid attack in Pakistan nine years ago killed herself recently after suffering through 38 surgeries to repair the damage.
World: A labor activist known for fighting for better working conditions in Bangladesh's garment industry was found tortured and murdered.
Sports: Camden Yards, the stadium that revolutionized modern baseball parks, turns 20 years old this year. A soccer team in Juarez, Mexico, went bankrupt just four years after it inspired the troubled town that is plagued by drug violence.
Science: The Pentagon will hold a competition to design robots that can replace humans in disaster zones.
Business: The group of investors paying $2 billion for the Los Angeles Dodgers are using a lot of other's people's money (specifically from the clients of Guggenheim Partners) to pay for their new toy.
Theater: The musical Carrie has closed after failing on Broadway for a second time.
World: A new study based on the last year's tsunami projects massive damage to Japanese towns should another similar quake happen again.
Politics: A Super PAC devoted to unseating incumbents received a $25,000 donation from another PAC affiliated with House Majority Leader Eric Cantor. A look how a false report claiming that South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley was about to be indicted was spread around the Web.
Opinion: Arguing for term limits for the Supreme Court.
Technology: Mexico City is building "vertical gardens" to fight its notoriously bad air pollution.
Health: Some hospitals are building special emergency rooms designed specifically for elderly patients.
New York: A call to end the NYPD's overly aggressive "stop and frisk" policy, which stopped 685,724 New Yorkers (the population of Boston), 88 percent of whom were completely innocent. A new report questions New Jersey Governor Chris Christie's decision to kill the nation's biggest public works project.
Real Estate: Many real estate developers only get into the game after their first-choice career fizzles out.
Photo Gallery of the Day: The remnants of Ciudad Juarez's lost soccer team.