Morning Call: pick of the papers
The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.
1. End the damaging obsession with deficit (Financial Times)
America must not lose sight of infrastructure, jobs and growth, says Lawrence Summers.
2. Cameron's message is Tory but his enemies have drowned it out (Daily Telegraph)
The PM is allowing his adversaries to define him, says Benedict Brogan. Will the real party leader please stand up?
Unusually, Hague can be candid with Cameron without fearing for his political future, writes Steve Richards. He does not seek a future.
4. Israel’s moderate voices won't be heard at this election (Daily Telegraph)
The loudest applause is reserved for the new right and talk of peace with the Palestinians is increasingly drowned out, writes Peter Oborne.
With such a history of failure in Muslim countries one would have thought David Cameron would choose his words with more care, says a Guardian editorial.
6. Custodian of an interventionist legacy (Financial Times)
Cameron filters Blair’s basic arguments through a very Tory temperament, writes Janan Ganesh.
7. Algeria head good – Europe head bad (Times) (£)
The EU is an old and damaging distraction for Cameron, says Rachel Sylvester. He looks stronger dealing with modern issues.
They parasitise us from above, writes George Monbiot. But landowners and the Tory party's idle rich are spared the fairest and simplest of taxes.
In secret meetings in tiny rooms, the rich plot to get even richer, writes Aditya Chakrabortty.
10. A crisis of leadership in the western world (Daily Mail)
The west is now run by a new class of career politician, with no expertise in anything beyond spinning a line at election, says a Daily Mail leader.