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.
Top Stories: After a weekend of unusal earthquakes, Oklahoma was slammed by tornadoes on Monday and an update on the Greek and Italian crises, the story of two inflexible cultures being forced to bend.
World: Muammar Qaddafi's walled compound has been turned into a open-air market of the people.
U.S.: The Bronx Zoo has a new baby okapi, a zebra-giraffe hybrid that is so good at hiding from other animals, scientists can't study them in the wild. (Because they can't find them.) In a very early preview (maybe too early) of next weekend's Sunday Magazine: Why won't Herman Cain die? Will we have our answer before this officially comes out?
Business: When the SEC punishes financial firms, they make them promise to never break the law again. Naturally, that never stops them from breaking it again. Electronic cigarettes have a remarkable effect on smokers, but of course they have their critics — anti-smoking advocates who still insist that people up nicotine completely.
Health: The gap between the number of clinical psychology graduates and available internships is so large, hundreds of wannabe doctors are forced to take a year off because there's nowhere for them to train. Under new Medicare rules, it won't be enough to treat patients, you also have to make them happy, as patient satisfaction will effect reimbursements for hospitals
Science: Researchers are attempting to build a "computer" designed in the 1800's (but never made), just to see if it will work. Other nerds have rescued the diary of Dr. David Livingstone (yes, the "I presume" guy) that had nearly faded into oblivion.
Arts: "The Gates" artist Christo is back, getting approval to suspend six miles of fabric over the Arkansas River in Colorado. This year's victim of long NFL games that screw up DVRs on Sunday night? The Good Wife.