Politics 28 September 2012 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Sign up for our weekly email * Print HTML 1. Labour must face this fact – it may be better in coalition (Guardian) Spitting expletives at the Lib Dems has to stop, writes Polly Toynbee. If they'd governed together we'd have had no Iraq or civil liberties abuses. 2. When the Queen gave me a story, I didn't blab (Independent) If you go around printing people's informal remarks, pretty soon you'll find your social circle confined to the newsroom, writes Andreas Whittam Smith. 3. US must not hide from the Middle East (Financial Times) The American president would benefit by setting out a decisive regional strategy, says Philip Stephens. 4. Labour needs real cuts as well as real ideas (Times) (£) What happens to the benefits bill under a Miliband government, asks Philip Collins. Voters need details as well as philosophy. 5. The Hugo Chávez cult is over (Guardian) Oil can no longer blind Venezuelans to their leader's failure, says Francisco Toro. The flaws in Chávez's 21st-century socialism are all too clear. 6. Won’t Osborne learn the lesson? Wealth taxes don’t work (Daily Telegraph) When even Tories talk about squeezing the rich, it’s clear Britain is heading for trouble, argues Fraser Nelson. 7. South Africa drifts under Jacob Zuma (Financial Times) A country that should be leading finds itself at a dangerous impasse, says an FT editorial. 8. To govern alone, Tories must reach out to all voters, not pander to their own (Guardian) David Cameron needs to show a determination to make life better for people whether they voted Conservative or not, says Michael Ashcroft. 9. Chicago’s got the second city blues (Daily Mail) Chicago isn’t inhabited by savages, writes Martin Samuel. For some reason, though, its government is happy to let you think that way. 10. America’s best weapons are law and justice (Daily Telegraph) Open and fair trials are playing an important role in fighting the al-Qaeda terror threat, writes Mark Martins. › Binyamin Netanyahu, Iran, and the cartoon bomb Subscribe from just £1 per issue More Related articles The public like radical policies, but they aren't so keen on radical politicians Theresa May dodges difficult questions about social care and NHS in Andrew Neil interview Why is Labour surging in Wales?