Morning Call: pick of the papers
The ten must-read pieces from this morning’s papers.
The US secretary of state has placed women's needs at the heart of US thinking about long-term security, says Madeleine Bunting.
Miliband speaks the language of "small-c conservatism" but his promotion of "community organisers" is an attempt to subvert western values, argues Melanie Phillips.
3. A daft way to tackle America's debt (Financial Times)
The Republicans need to moderate their zeal to cut spending too much and too soon, says Clive Crook.
4. Getting beaten up in cyberspace does no one much harm (Daily Telegraph)
The internet has enabled journalists to be held accountable by their readers, writes Boris Johnson.
5. John Maynard Keynes: the master and the doctor (Guardian)
Vince Cable provides better intellectual cover for coalition economics than David Cameron, says a Guardian editorial.
6. Tunisia heralds a long battle for Arab reform (Financial Times)
A slow transformation of much of the rest of the Arab world is likely to follow, writes Rami Khouri.
7. Britain will suffer if it doesn't help the euro (Times) (£)
We're all in the European debt crisis together, like it or not, writes Bill Emmott. The Prime Minister doesn't seem to realise this.
8. The Tory embrace may well split the Lib Dems in two (Guardian)
Many social democrats can't stand what is happening to their party and will be tempted by Ed Miliband's repositioning of Labour, writes Jackie Ashley.
9. It's not only the old who are getting bullied off the screen (Independent)
The case of Miriam O'Reilly remind us that foolish and obtuse decisions are made every day by those in charge, says Yasmin Alibhai-Brown.
10. Not even Silvio can get away with this (Independent)
Even for the oh-so-broad-minded Italians, Berlusconi's exploits are becoming a bit creepy, writes Peter Popham.