Outgunned Hamas, Displaced Pets, and 'Thinspiration'

Esther Zuckerman
November 19, 2012
Outgunned Hamas, Displaced Pets, and 'Thinspiration'

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: With the conflict raging on, Hamas "badly outgunned on the battlefield, appeared to be trying to exploit its increased political clout with its ideological allies in Egypt’s new Islamist-led government" as both sides met for with Egypt to discuss, indirectly, truce. 

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World: Herat—a place in Afghanistan which "has probably advanced further than any other in this country toward modernity over the past 10 years"—worries about encroaching violence.

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U.S.: A federal judge in the Middle District of Alabama will rule soon on whether or not it is legal to segregate inmates with H.I.V.

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New York: For pet owners displaced by Sandy, the ASPCA is housing animals in a "temporary home, a 20,000-square-foot emergency boarding center that opened over the weekend in a vacant warehouse in Ocean Hill, Brooklyn." 

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Technology: With a plethora of tablet options this holiday season, "the new market of keyboardless computers is quickly becoming as confusing as that of the old-school PC."

Media & Advertising: A key to the young male market is Machinima, "a Web and mobile distribution network that delivers free game-oriented shows, trailers and news reports" that eventually wants to use its leverage as a "must-visit" site to produce long-form, high quality programs. 

Science: Government subsidies for rebuilding on coastlines after storms draws raised eyebrows among those who wonder why we keep occupying spaces that are vulnerable. 

Health: The same way girls turn to "thinspiration" boys are turning to "fitspiration" and unhealthy lifestyles to maintain ideal, muscular figures

Sports: Life for Jeremy Lin "post-Linsanity" as he plays for the Rockets

Opinion: Paul Krugman reminisces about the economy in the "Twinkie Era" of the 1950s.  

Theater: Charles Isherwood says that a revival of August Wilson's The Piano Lesson "feels like a generous gift: the stage equivalent of a free Thanksgiving turkey, amply stuffed and surrounded by all the trimmings." 

Music: The double album 'Twas the Night Before Hanukkah looks at both Hanukkah in America and the Jewish influence on Christmas music.