Politics 1 June 2013 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Print HTML 1. The badger cull is no black-and-white issue (Telegraph) The badger cull gets under way in two pilot areas - but there are huge questions about how effective and humane the mass killing will be, writes Geoffrey Lean 2. Why weird science is all in a day’s work (FT) Stories of the formula for the perfect penalty kick are cheaper than ads, writes Tim Harford 3. How to tackle the EDL (Guardian) Those wondering how to respond to English Defence League marches this weekend can look to the example of tea and non-confrontation we set at York mosque, writes Mohamed El-Gomati 4. Fiendish plots are a-hatching in Watford (Telegraph) It's joy for conspiracy theorists as the Bilderberg Group meets again, says Matthew Norman 5. I celebrate the 'fuck you' behind Pussy Riot's eyes (Guardian) As Maria Alyokhina's hunger strike continues, her strength inspires others as much as it scares the Russian state, writes Romola Garai 6. I want a little domestic dignitas (Telegraph) When it comes to dying there’s no place like home, says Vicki Woods 7. Ministers who misuse statistics to mislead voters must pay the price (Guardian) Politicians resign for fake expenses or receiving favours, but not for making false statements. They should be punished, writes Peter Wilby 8. America’s economy is about to take off (FT) Things can still go wrong, but 2014 should be a year of greater cheer, writes Robin Harding 9. Nothing wrong with a revolving door (FT) Critics of the former HMRC chief’s new role should not excoriate him, writes Howard Davies 10. Tories could solve Ukip puzzle in Brighton (Telegraph) The city by the sea is just the place for a Tory revival, says Graeme Archer › Duncan Smith has created a ticking social time bomb - and we'll pick up the bill Subscribe More Related articles Peter Mandelson: I pray every day for an early election to end Labour's awful state Jeremy Corbyn to tell members: "Prepare for a 2017 general election" What will Labour's new awkward squad do next?