1. David Cameron's Tories are a one-man band that's playing out of tune (Daily Telegraph)
Simon Heffer doubts whether Cameron's shadow cabinet will stand up to the scrutiny of an election campaign.
Jonathan Freedland argues that the election will be a far more ideological contest than most commentators suggest. Labour and the Tories have utterly different conceptions of the role of government.
3. Labour has no cure for its binge hangover (Times)
Alice Thomson says that the government's latest action plan will again fail to reverse the damage done by 24-hour drinking.
Simon Jenkins argues that the head of the army, Sir David Richards, is right to dismiss the navy and air force as strategically obsolete.
5. Objections I never heard in 2003 (Independent)
The Labour MP Denis MacShane says that many of those who now excoriate Tony Blair over Iraq nevertheless supported the invasion at the time.
6. Kraft's takeover leaves a bitter taste in the mouth (Daily Telegraph)
Tracy Corrigan predicts that investors in both companies -- and the British economy -- will lose out in the US food giant's takeover of Cadbury.
7. How smoking shines a light on pack loyalty (Times)
Daniel Finkelstein says that group identity is just as important as economic incentive to the way we behave.
8. Beijing has seen the future and knows it must be green (Guardian)
Isabel Hilton argues that while China is investing in clean technology, debate on climate change in the US remains stuck in the 1950s.
9. Muslims know a fatwa can support peace rather than terrorism (Independent)
Shahid Mursaleen says that the latest edict against terrorism proves that suicide bombing is unequivocally un-Islamic.
10. A simpler protest than Billy Bragg's wheeze: switch banks (Guardian)
John Harris suggests that opening a Co-operative account is a far better way of taking action against the banks than withholding your taxes.