Gaza, Nudists, and a Hero Dog

The Atlantic Wire
Gaza, Nudists, and a Hero Dog
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Gaza, Nudists, and a Hero Dog

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.

RELATED: Israeli Air Strike Kills Hamas' Top Military Leader

Top Stories: Hamas is "newly emboldened" as it has the backing of Qatar, Turkey and Egypt, and is "demonstrating its strength compared with a weak and crisis-laden Palestinian Authority." 

RELATED: Israel's Offensive in Gaza Has 'Opened the Gates of Hell'

World: The rocket attacks on Kiryat Malachi, which had never had a direct hit from rockets from Gaza, and Tel Aviv "underscored the seemingly Sisyphean nature of the task at hand."  

RELATED: Israel's Awkward Attempt to Liveblog Its Own War

U.S. In San Francisco nudists are suing for their right to remain naked saying that a law prohibiting nudity would violate freedom of speech

RELATED: Israel and Hamas Continue Shooting as Truce Attempt Fails

New York: A dog named Midnight was a "first responder" in the West Village during the hurricane, carrying water to people in an apartment complex.

RELATED: Sudan Claims Israel Bombed Its Ammunition Factory

Business: The men indicted in the BP case are "the faces of a renewed effort by the Justice Department to hold executives accountable for their actions," though their lawyers say they are scapegoats. 

Health: A problem in Alzheimer's research: the disease can be detected faster than it can treated

Sports: The soccer team Real Oviedo is trying to save itself by selling shares online to fans for a small fee

Opinion: David Brooks on families and the "age of possibility."

Video Games: The Wii U is not following the get-up-off-on-your-feet lifestyle of the Wii, but the more sedentary "mode of living that Apple’s iPhone and iPad have introduced."

Art & Design: After World War II Tokyo began producing art which Holland Cotter describes as "feisty and fantastic, a wave of which comes surging out at you like a blast of sound — half noise, half music — in 'Tokyo 1955-1970: A New Avant-Garde' at the Museum of Modern Art." 

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