Politics 23 November 2012 Morning Call:pick of the papers Ten must-read pieces from this morning's papers. Sign up for our weekly email * Print HTML 1. Israel and Palestine's leaders - and cheerleaders - have failed them again (Guardian) Jonathan Freedland gives eloquent voice to the despair of those who prefer not treat Middle East conflict as a platform to rehearse old tribal positions. 2. The press should hug the Leveson report in a grim embrace of welcome (Telegraph) Newspapers are reacting to the idea of regulation like bolshie shop stewards in the early 80s, writes Charles Moore. 3. Church and state must loosen their bonds (Times) Matthew Parris sees 'limited and piecemeal' disestablishment as the only plausible way forward for the Church of England. 4. Everyone's a winner in Brussels (Independent) Leading article sees the bright side of an EU summit failure to get a budget deal. 5. Bright idea that may end up costing more (FT) 'Undercover Economist' Tim Harford unpicks the government's energy tariff reform plans. 6. Why Cameron will regret his 'fruitcakes and loonies' insult (Daily Mail) Simon Heffer sees Ukip as a sanctuary for authentic Tories chased away from their party by David Cameron. 7. Morsi's mistake (FT) Leading article urges Egypt's president to reverse power-grabbing, anti-democratic decree. 8. The 'nutrition gap' between Britain's rich and poor is vast - and wicked (Guardian) The reasons are complex, but it is still a disgrace that healthy eating is the preserve of the well-off, writes Ian Jack 9. The BBC can get out of this hole (Telegraph) Former Director General Greg Dyke gives his tuppence worth on the problems with BBC governance. 10. End the loneliness of the long-running life (Times) Other countries are well ahead of the UK in understanding the civilised way to grow old, writes Janice Turner. › The twisted logic of making the poor poorer Subscribe More Related articles Donald Trump promises quick Brexit trade deal - but the pound still falls How to negotiate a progressive Brexit Jeremy Corbyn attacks "the people who run Britain" - but who exactly is he talking about?