Politics 2 April 2013 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Sign up for our weekly email * Print HTML 1. This latest cure for the NHS really could kill the patient (Guardian) They're calling it a health revolution, writes Polly Toynbee. So expect a boom in private profit, public mistrust and bankrupt hospitals. 2. Regime tests the limits of a MAD world (Financial Times) If there is a state that might defy the logic of nuclear deterrence, it is North Korea, writes Gideon Rachman. 3. Ed’s ignoring the elephant in the spare room (Times) Labour is opposing the horrid practicalities of the ‘bedroom tax’, writes Hugo Rifkind, but is silent on the principle: who owes what to whom? 4. Communism, welfare state – what's the next big idea? (Guardian) Any attempt to challenge the elite needs courage, inspiration and a truly groundbreaking proposal, writes George Monbiot. Here are two to set us off. 5. Does religion still have a place in today’s politics? (Daily Telegraph) The recent row between churches and the state over welfare policy shows how the power of the clergy is waning, says Paul Goodman. 6. Tories ignore signs in rush for the exit (Financial Times) The party is forgetting the qualities that could ensure victory, says Janan Ganesh. 7. There’s something Churchillian about Boris Johnson. On the other hand... (Independent) He’s a lone wolf, capable of staggering selfishness - it might actually be a valuable trait, says Dominic Lawson. 8. David Miliband and the debasement of British politics (Guardian) Our MPs are increasingly remote from the voters – Westminster has become the equivalent of a gap year for middle-aged overachievers, says Aditya Chakrabortty. 9. It can be healthy to profit from the state (Daily Telegraph) What matters should not be who is providing a public service, but how well they are doing it, and at what price, argues a Telegraph leader. 10. The welfare state enters a new, and riskier, era (Independent) The generally quiescent public mood could soon turn, says an Independent editorial. › The really frightening thing about today's cuts is that no one knows their combined impact Subscribe from just £1 per issue More Related articles What does François Bayrou's endorsement of Emmanuel Macron mean for the French presidential race? What actually is Article 50? The small print that will trigger Brexit Who will win the Copeland by-election?