Christopher Stevens, Nina Simone, and Street Style

Esther Zuckerman
Christopher Stevens, Nina Simone, and Street Style

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.

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Top Stories: How the violence in Cairo and Benghazi unfolded and its aftermath. 

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World: J. Christopher Stevens, the U.S. ambassador killed Tuesday, "knew better than most diplomats in the American Foreign Service the opportunities and travails facing Libya after the fall of Colonel Qaddafi, and was undaunted." 

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Politics: The Obama campaign has become more dependent on big time donors and fund-raisers. How Romney's controversial response to the American Embassy in Cairo statement came to be. 

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U.S.: With the Chicago teachers' strike still up in the air "tolerance was hanging in the balance." 

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New York: As New York seeks to instate parental consent forms acknowledging risk in a circumcision procedure that involves oral suction, Jewish leaders disagree about the necessity of that element. 

Technology: Apple's new connector "could be a boon to the hundreds of companies that sell accessories for iPhones and iPads," despite how annoying it might be to customers.

Sports: At 15, Lydia Ko is a golf "prodigy."

Opinion: Gail Collins on Romney's instability in the wake of the violence in the Middle East. 

Movies: The controversy over the casting of Zoe Saldana as Nina Simone, which focuses on the fact that Saldana is light skinned and Simone was not. 

Fashion & Style: Street style is becoming "infiltrated by tides of marketers, branding consultants and public relations gurus, all intent on persuading those women to step out in their wares."