Politics Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Print HTML 1. The head will decide Scotland’s future (Financial Times) Pragmatic arguments will be the decisive factor in the referendum, writes Janan Ganesh. 2. A Lib Dem double backflip now would be madness (Guardian) A backroom deal to swap Tory-favouring boundary changes for reform of party funding would be suicidal for the Liberal Democrats, writes Polly Toynbee. 3. Scotland, fine. But an EU vote is a huge risk (Times) (£) Asking the people did for Nick Clegg and may do for Alex Salmond, writes Rachel Sylvester. David Cameron should think twice. 4. Leaders cling to referendums for comfort (Independent) Considering how few referendums are held, it would be healthier and more honest to stop offering them altogether, argues Steve Richards. 5. Julia Gillard is no feminist hero (Guardian) She has been praised for standing up to sexism but Australia's prime minister is also rolling back rights, says John Pilger. 6. Cameron must commit to low-carbon economy (Financial Times) Uncertainty over policy is deterring investment, warns Nicholas Stern. 7. A precious marriage that must survive (Daily Mail) The Union between England and Scotland is the most mutually beneficial partnership between nations in human history, says a Daily Mail editorial. 8. Squeezed parents cannot afford childcare (Daily Telegraph) Thanks to Labour, we have a system that is both far too costly and far too cumbersome, says Elizabeth Truss. 9. Spain, Britain and the forbidden fruits of independence (Financial Times) No marriage can survive by declaring divorce illegal, writes Gideon Rachman. 10. Europhiles have only themselves to blame (Daily Telegraph) Michael Gove speaks for many on the EU – Britain is tired of being pushed around, writes Philip Johnston. › Quote of the Day 12 issues for £12 Subscribe More Related articles Banishing safe seats, and other proposals to bridge the democratic divide No, Jeremy Corbyn is not antisemitic – but the left should be wary of who he calls friends Can power-sharing in Northern Ireland be saved?