1. How China steals our secrets (New York Times)
By failing to act, Washington is effectively fulfilling China's research requirements while helping to put Americans out of work, writes Richard Clarke.
2. Lévy for le president (Wall Street Journal)
This editorial asks: How about a write-in ballot for Maurice Lévy, whose business success is making him the most publicly reviled man in the country?
3. How Romney can overcome his shortcomings (Washington Post)
Romney, who speaks politics awkwardly, now faces his largest political task: He must be something more than a generic Republican, says Michael Gerson.
4. And now, the Veepstakes (New York Times)
Don't throw your own hat into the ring. If the last few election cycles are any guide, to be named a running mate is to befall an evil spell that ultimately strains your sanity, scrambles your future and does grievous injury to your reputation, writes Frank Bruni.
5. Bosnian war offers lessons for Syria's conflict (Washington Post)
Bosnia shows the way. The Syrian war will worsen. Many more people will be killed and, finally, the United States will have to show Turkey and Saudi Arabia how these things are done, writes Richard Cohen.
6. Obamacare will be Romney's savior (LA Times)
Romney has been attacking Obamacare since its inception. "I'll stop it in its tracks on Day One!" he promises constantly on the stump, says Johah Goldberg.
7. Romney's "Women Problem" (Wall Street Journal)
William McGurn says that Romney's inability to generate much excitement among women appears related to a general inability to generate much excitement among anyone.
8. Battle hymn of the anti-abortion feminist (Politico)
In the ongoing debate over women's health care, one voice has been mostly absent: that of the anti-abortion feminist, writes Lila Rose.
9. The imagination goes wild: Paying for the health care of the irresponsible (Chicago Tribune)
You healthy people will be paying more for juicers, addicts, gangbangers, smokers, fatsos, drunken drivers and other assorted careless, thoughtless creatures, writes Dennis Byrne.
10. Obama joins attacks on court even before health care ruling (Washington Examiner)
During his 2010 State of the Union speech, he took the rare step of scolding the Supreme Court as justices looked on in the House chamber, says this editorial.