Morning Call: the pick of the papers
The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.
Prevarication over aviation policy breeds a dangerous mistrust. The cabinet must take a firm decision, and act on it, writes Jackie Ashley.
2. The German people will decide Europe's fate (Guardian)
Hans Kundnani argues that starkly divided opinion in the EU's biggest economy could be as big a threat to the euro as Greek debt.
3. Will the real David Cameron please stand up? (Times £)
The Prime Minister must stop calculating which way is safest to jump and get out and fight for what he believes, writes Conservative Home's editor Tim Montgomerie.
4. David Cameron praises Paralympians, but his policies will crush them (Independent)
With just days to go until the Paralympics start, the Government still intends to drive 500,000 people off the Disability Living Allowance, writes Owen Jones.
5. The elephant in the room: Romney the pragmatist (Financial Times)
Romney's trademark used to be pragmatism and competency. So how will he survive yoked to the modern-day Republican party, asks Edward Luce.
6. We need much simpler rules to rein in the banks (Financial Times)
Rather than creating complex sets of regulations, banking authorities should focus on naming and enforcing a "bright line" which it is clear that banks should not cross, writes Nicholas Brady.
7. What GCSE English needs is more red ink (Times £)
Libby Purves writes that letting students make errors in spelling, grammar and punctuation is far crueller than altering their grades.
8. I have a confession to make – I go to church (Independent)
Andrew Martin applauds a new report that says religion makes people happier, denies that religion is irrational, and wonders why his friends are so resistant to it.
9. The Thick of It: the agony of tight spaces (Guardian)
Crises come and go but one thing never changes in this show – the politicians are stuck, with no room for manoeuvre, says Ian Martin, one of the show's writers.
10. Terrorists seek a safe haven in Strasbourg (Telegraph)
The Telegraph editorialises against the European Court of Human Rights' "interference" – it is proceeding with an appeal by two British terrorists.