Politics 27 July 2013 Morning Call: pick of the paper The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Print HTML 1. Beijing's Play for Porn (IHT) When it comes to pornography, the Chinese government is guilty of naked hypocrisy, writes Clarissa Sebag-Montefiore. 2. I've got a crush on the archbishope of Canterbury (Guardian) Marina Hyde: It's not going to make me a believer or anything, but bravo to Justin Welby for taking a stand on Wonga and co. 3. Nate Silver, data guru returns to sport (FT) (£) The political forecaster shows the new power of one-man brands, says Andrew Edgecliffe-Johnson. 4. HS2, fracking and planning have given rise to mutiny in Middle England (Telegraph) The demonstrations in Balcombe over drilling for oil and gas reserves are just the beginning, write Geoffrey Lean. 5. The cult of home ownership is dangerous and damaging (FT) (£) The US and UK should ditch their obsessions with residential property, writes Adam Posen. 6. George Osborne's description of the economy is near-Orwellian (Guardian) The fact that even Labour accepts the UK is 'on the mend' shows how low our expectations of economic performance are, reckons Ha-Joon Chang. 7. I was a self-hating child, so if it’s a choice between babies and my 100-year-old mother-in-law... (Independent) The old make for far more stimulating company than the young, argues Howard Jacobson. 8. Holy Moolah. The Church really does save (Times) (£) Archbishop Welby’s crusade against payday lenders is a very Christian solution to a problem afflicting the poor, says Janice Turner. 9. The hidden cost of paying for GP appointments (Independent) Attempts to monetise the NHS have wilted in the past. It won't work here, says Jeremy Laurance. 10. We celebrate the Royal family because it symbolises our liberty (Telegraph) The monarchy may reign over us, but it too is subject to the rule of ancient law, says Daniel Hannan. › Amazon reports quarterly loss, so of course share price is up Subscribe More Related articles Metro mayors can help Labour return to government How the Brexit referendum has infantilised British politics Vote Leave have won two referendums. Can they win a third?