Politics 1 August 2013 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 Carney has a chance to kick-start the weak British economy (Financial Times) The BoE must spend some of its monetary policy credibility in search of a more robust recovery, writes Chris Giles. The potential prize from fracking is huge (Telegraph) There is bound to be some disruption, but shale gas could cut energy bills and fuel economic recovery, writes Michael Fallon. Happy birthday, national minimum wage (Financial Times) A sign that lasting popular institutions can still be built, writes John McDermott. The BBC should let its journalists have views (Times) It is ironic that the Corporation’s Trust has censured a right-of-centre viewpoint, writes Robin Lustig I don't want sympathy in life, I want dignity in death (Guardian) "Still the British courts won't permit assisted suicide in extreme situations such as mine. Well I'm not giving up the fight yet," writes Paul Lamb. Bradley Manning is no traitor but he must still go to jail (Times) The soldier’s supporters would change their tune if it was a right-wing activist leaking anti-immigration statistics, writes David Aaronovitch The Grace Dent Guide to Happiness (Independent) "I truly hope David Cameron is not developing policy around the deranged chunterings of anyone who found their happiness levels altered by the Diamond Jubilee," Dent writes. Once, the Tories understood rural Britain. Not any more (Guardian) The anti-fracking protest in Balcombe is just the tip of the iceberg. All over Britain, a new countryside rebellion is brewing, writes John Harris. Lewisham hospital will stay open - but only the lawyers have true cause to celebrate (Independent) The NHS's survival depends on the closure of services and even whole hospitals, writes Jeremy Laurance. Globalisation has a darker side – and it’s a challenge to us all (Telegraph) When things go wrong, nation states and their taxpayers will have to pick up the pieces, writes Iain Martin › Summer lethargy is not a good look for Labour right now Alex Hern is a technology reporter for the Guardian. He was formerly staff writer at the New Statesman. You should follow Alex on Twitter. Subscribe from just £1 per issue More Related articles The problem with Theresa May's Brexit message is that isn't true Is Labour really as doomed as it seems? The polls have got it wrong before If the cuts are necessary, where's Philip Hammond's deficit target gone?