Good thing you have that Android phone in your pocket. Here are the top apps to keep you up to date and in the know, anytime, anywhere.

The rebirth of print

The New York Times was relatively quick to launch an Android app once it decided to go mobile, bringing free articles to your phone. Search news, browse through categories and share articles via email, Facebook or Twitter. The app supports offline reading and adjustable font sizes.

USA Today has a well-rounded approach to news, bringing daily articles, scores, weather and more, to your Android device. Searchable and easy to use, the free app lets you mark and share your favorite articles. There’s even a section for photos and USA Today Snapshots, where you can vote on your favorite images every day.

AP Mobile was an early supporter of Android, bringing news to the popular mobile platform. View and customize categories, access photos and videos, and share articles with friends across the social web. The AP has another mobile app called AP Today in History, which costs 99 cents.

Third parties and aggregators

For a custom news app, there’s the recently updated World Newspapers. The free Android app lets you add newspapers to your list, making a personalized reader on your phone. There are a number of publications to choose from, spanning the globe. Search for items and build a feed to sync with Google News.

Reuters might not have an Android app, but that doesn’t mean you can’t get the news on your phone. The Thomson Reuters News¬†app delivers business articles and more, keeping you abreast of global financial news and business reports. The free app comes with an offline reading setting, as well.