Politics 2 May 2013 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Print HTML 1. When prisoners mean profit, the numbers don't go down (Guardian) Cracking down on Sky TV for inmates is easy, writes Zoe Williams. Solving the paradox of a privatised prison service is going to be a lot harder. 2. Voters should learn the lesson of history and back a Tory (Daily Telegraph) Stealing votes from the Tories guarantees the election of a pro-European Labour Party in thrall to the unions, says Peter Oborne. 3. Bangladesh's tragedies must stop (Financial Times) Western companies should not withdraw from the country but work to raise standards, writes John Gapper. 4. MMR is the Hillsborough of my profession (Times) In a crime worse than phone hacking, journalists of all stripes put sensationalism before science and misled the public, writes David Aaronovitch. 5. Whatever you think of fracking, this isn't the way forward (Guardian) An energy policy based on buying off hostility to fracking by building badminton courts won't keep our lights on, says Michael Hanlon. 6. Which side is Cameron's new team on? (Daily Telegraph) His backbench advisers may find their loyalties divided between No 10 and the Commons, writes Sue Cameron. 7. Austerity is not the only answer to debt (Financial Times) Keynes was not dismissive of debt, write Kenneth Rogoff and Carmen Reinhart. Why should we be? 8. Dave won't back down on aid. But wily ministers are finding ways to get him out of the mire (Daily Mail) Sinuous ministers such as Philip Hammond are searching for legitimate ways to raid the aid budget, writes Stephen Glover. 9. Like the unions before it, the press has shown us who really governs Britain (Guardian) Cameron has failed a generation by allowing Leveson to go under, says Martin Kettle. Media barons have bent parliament to their will. 10. This pensioner isn’t giving his benefits back (Independent) I cannot send off cheques to the very people, ministers and civil servants alike, who are so bad at their jobs that we have had to invent a word to describe their failings, says Andreas Whittam Smith. › Reviewed: Sunken Garden and The Turn of the Screw 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?