The Staggers 4 November 2012 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read pieces from this morning's papers. Print HTML 1. Why I believe America and the world still need Barack Obama (Observer) The president's fight for regeneration and equality goes on. He must have four more years, writes Jesse Jackson. 2. David Cameron fears a chill wind blowing across the Atlantic (Sunday Telegraph) The Tories’ strategy for winning in 2015 is founded on the power of incumbency – but the US election may prove that this is no longer a strong card to hold, says Matthew d'Ancona. 3. The joyous power of bawling out the boss (Independent on Sunday) Bureaucrats may try to control our working lives, but as Danny Baker dramatically showed, employees can find ways of striking back, Andrew Gimson writes. 4. This latest Tory rebellion was not just cynical, it was completely bogus (Observer) The result of the unholy alliance between Tory Europhobes and Labour will be to increase the cost of the EU, argues Andrew Rawnsley. 5. No coalition divorce yet, but a separation is looking more likely (Sunday Telegraph) Europe may be the big issue but Trident and energy are also testing the partnership, says Iain Martin. 6. Auf Wiedersehen to Dave’s Muppet show (Sunday Times) (£) There are good reasons why fellow members of the EU should regard us with deep suspicion, argues Dominic Lawson. 7. Greece flirts with tyranny and Europe looks away (Observer) Greek democracy is in peril and much of the fault lies with the EU's hard stance, says Nick Cohen. 8. The coalition wind blows both ways but it’s just hot air (Sunday Times) (£) The debate on wind farms is a huge and bad-tempered argument between two people saying, in effect, precisely the same thing, argues Rod Liddle. 9. Meet Westminster's answer to James Bond (Independent on Sunday) The SNP will ask the Scottish electorate to vote for a greased pig in a dark poke, writes John Rentoul. 10. A "yes can-do" attitude would raise the level of independence debate (Scotland on Sunday) The SNP needs to do more to answer detail so they can earn a right to a debate on principle. But so do the conservatives who wish to stand still, argues Andrew Wilson. › Never mind the EBacc - the arts are already second class subjects From only £1 per week Subscribe More Related articles The Fire Brigades Union reaffiliates to Labour - what does it mean? John Gray on the future of the state on the NS Podcast Could Labour lose the Oldham by-election?