Norwegian Wood, Charleston's Cruise Ships, and Granola

Esther Zuckerman

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.

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Top Stories: Though legislation that promoted the use of electronic records promised benefits for all "today, as doctors and hospitals struggle to make new records systems work, the clear winners are big companies like Allscripts that lobbied for that legislation and pushed aside smaller competitors." 

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World: A television program about firewood is a hit in Norway where there is a "love of discussing Norwegian wood." 

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U.S.: Charleston debates the presence of cruise ships, weighting "the economic benefits...against their cultural and environmental impact." 

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New York: The Barclays Center debut has been "remarkably smooth," with some annoyances for residents.  

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Business: It looks as if the Supreme Court is not going to allow an Indiana farmer to challenge Monsanto's patents for genetically engineered soybeans. 

Sports: Florida Atlantic University named its stadium after a private prison corporation, the GEO Group. 

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Theater: The Upright Citizens Brigade has solved the problem of expensive tickets by not paying performers, but that "raises questions about not just labor standards but also about diversity and what comedy will look like in popular culture." 

Dining & Wine: Granola once stereotypical hippie food is now being seen as a "growth sector" for entrepreneurs and "an elegant and wide-open canvas for culinary experimentation" by chefs.