Politics 22 April 2012 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers Print HTML 1. Argentina's oil grab is timely retort to rampaging capitalism (Observer) Cristina Fernández's actions, however clumsy, are part of a worldwide reaction to exploitation by business and the rich, writes Will Hutton 2. The cool Mrs Theresa May is acting like a hothead (Sunday Telegraph) Peter Oborne writes that Theresa May has not displayed "the cool, calm deliberation one would expect from a Home Secretary" 3. The midterm elections are now crucial thanks to omnishambles (Observer) The outcome of these contests will make a huge difference to the morale and momentum of the rival parties, writes Andrew Rawnsley 4. Ask politicians about FGM, and lo, they are against it (Independent on Sunday) Joan Smith writes on the disconnect between words and actions on FGM. 5. Abolishing the Lords would be political vandalism (Observer) Nadhim Zahawi argues that an elected Lords would fatally injure the Commons 6. We're British, which means Abu Qatada should stay (Independent on Sunday) John Rentoul writes that respect for "innocent until proven guilty" should extent to Qatada, or it doesn't really exist at all. 7. Forget Ukip, David Cameron and explain what the Government is up to (Sunday Telegraph) Matthew D'Ancona has some advice for the PM in the lead up to the local elections. 8. Breivik is right — he is not getting true justice (Sunday Times) Dominic Lawson argues that far from being a sign of the superiority of the Norwegian legal system, the lenience extended to Breivik is deeply flawed. 9. On extracting gas from rock, or putting it in there, the greens are equally confused (Sunday Telegraph) Christopher Booker doesn't much like low-carbon technologies. 10. Fracking is a highly explosive issue (Independent on Sunday) DJ Taylor argues that fracking just postpones the inevitable: fossil fuels will run out someday. › Giving up the conservatory tax leaves the Green Deal in tatters Alex Hern is a technology reporter for the Guardian. He was formerly staff writer at the New Statesman. You should follow Alex on Twitter. Subscribe More Related articles Michael Gove's quiet revolution could transform prisoner education Q&A: What happened at Barnet's polling stations this morning? Is TTIP a threat or an opportunity?