1. The only certainty about this plot: it will damage Labour  (Independent)
Steve Richards argues that Geoff Hoon and Patricia Hewitt have shown "colossal misjudgement" and have made Labour's task suddenly much harder than it already was.
2. A last opportunity  (Times)
But a Times leader says that Labour MPs must finally have the courage to act and remove Gordon Brown -- or the electorate will do it for them.
3. Mandelson will save Brown until he can be properly sacrificed  (Daily Telegraph)
Benedict Brogan argues that Peter Mandelson is saving Brown now in order to ensure that, come election day, both he his henchmen are destroyed. Mandelson's aim is to ensure the survival of New Labour centrism.
4. These protests should shame the west into a change of policy on Iran  (Guardian)
Timothy Garton Ash calls on Europe to use its economic leverage in Iran to aid dissidents.
5. Google's open battle with Apple  (Financial Times)
John Gapper says that Google's insistence on not doing "evil" obscures a simple fact: it fights for its own interests as hard as Apple does.
6. It's not the economy -- and voters aren't stupid  (Times)
Anatole Kaletsky argues that voters are instinctively opposed to high state borrowing and will punish Labour for the deficit.
7. With US support, a brighter future beckons for the Kurds  (Independent)
Gareth Stansfield says that the Kurds can make progress while their alignment with American interests lasts.
Peter Riddell says that history shows divided parties are always unpopular with the electorate.
9. A breakdown in our values  (Guardian)
Klaus Schwab argues that extortionate bonuses are symbolic of business's eroded sense of duty.
10. Nagging your husband is not a crime  (Daily Telegraph)
Ceri Radford says that a French bill banning "psychological violence" between couples will do little for those who really need help.