Now that the New York Times pay wall is live, you only get 20 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.

Wouldn't you know it, the assault on Osama bin Laden leads again -- this time with an account of the raid on his compound that describes a "one-sided" operation in which the elite Navy Seals team encountered little opposing fire. We also get to meet the "elite of the elite" members of Seal Team 6, who carried out the daring attack. The must-read from today's paper: A profile of the dog who helped catch Bin Laden.

World: Alongside the above accounts of the Bin Laden raid, there's a look at Pakistan's army, which was "shaken" by the operation. And a report by Amnesty International sheds new light on the size of North Korea's "massive and growing" prison camps.

U.S.: After last week's devastating tornadoes, an Alabama town still can't account for all the missing. And we get a preview of President Barack Obama's visit to Ground Zero today. 

Business: It's not breaking news, but you will want to catch Binyamin Appelbaum's account of the move to raise the debt ceiling. Also, following on the heels of Chrysler's rebound, General Motors posts a $3.2 billion first-quarter profit. But why not read about that in the company's hometown paper?

Technology: Intel has figured out a way to make smaller, more efficient computer chips. China has a new Internet watchdog, and Brooklyn has group of tech-savvy hipsters sharing a workspace.

Science: After 52 years of work and $750 million in funding, a Stanford team has proved Albert Einstein's theory of general relativity. And a post worth a look in the Green blog: Environmental activists have sued the federal government for failing to protect the earth for future generations.

Health: Frequent travelers or very busy people will be pleased to read that calisthenics has made a comeback for keeping fit. But in less-inspiring women's health news, an audit of New York City facilities has found women face dangerously long waits to get a breast exam.

Sports: Outside the game stories, the profile of golf's low-profile PGA Tour officials is worth a read.

Opinion: Harvard economics professor Martin Feldstein argues that it is possible to increase tax revenue without hiking tax rates.

Arts: Fans of vehicle restoration (and even just the curious), will love the account of an Air Force captain's pet project restoring a vintage historic bi-plane.

Style: The shared workplace story is cross-posted in Tech but actually leads this section. Also worth a click is this profile of Sarah Burton, who designed Kate Middleton's wedding dress for Alexander McQueen.

Travel: There's a whole special section on business travel, with reports on business class in airlines, and using social media to smooth your trip. In the main travel section: Tips on how to save on group trips.

Image by The Atlantic Wire / Cyril Bosselut's Flickr