Politics 2 July 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. In Egypt, we thought democracy was enough. It was not (Guardian) Mohamed Morsi broke his promises to the Egyptian people, writes Ahdaf Soueif. He must go, and the revolution must continue. 2. British left is turning against Europe (Financial Times) Labour is watching the social market become less social and more of a market, writes Janan Ganesh. 3. Labour's spending worked. Why don't they defend it? (Guardian) Blair and Brown improved schools and hospitals and cut poverty – but never embedded this agenda in the national psyche, writes Polly Toynbee. 4. Does Len McCluskey or Ed Miliband run Labour? (Times) The Labour leader cannot let a trade union boss dictate who his MPs are, says Rachel Sylvester. He must show he’s in charge. 5. Mark Carney is hailed as a saviour – but what do we really know about him? (Guardian) The new Bank of England governor's CV contains details that should give one pause – such as that decade spent in the Goldman Sachs shark pool, says Aditya Chakrabortty. 6. The Tories must beware these feelings of irrational exuberance (Daily Telegraph) The polls are going the party’s way, but the odds remain stacked against a win in 2015, writes Benedict Brogan. 7. Will Ed win this EU battle, but lose the war? (Independent) Without Labour or Lib Dem participation, the vote on a referendum this Friday will be a farce - but , eventually, Miliband must decide one way or the other, writes John Rentoul. 8. Obama has crumbled as a fantasy hero (Financial Times) The most vociferous critics expected far more than a mere mortal could deliver, writes Gideon Rachman. 9. For-profit state schools should not be ruled out (Independent) The focus must be on the quality of the service, not the mechanism by which it is provided, says an Independent editorial. 10. Keep the rot from the system – give MPs a rise (Daily Telegraph) Politicians should take a back seat on the issue of their pay, and leave it to Ipsa to decide, says Jack Straw. › Apple needs to court gamers with the iPhone Subscribe from just £1 per issue More Related articles The public like radical policies, but they aren't so keen on radical politicians Theresa May dodges difficult questions about social care and NHS in Andrew Neil interview Why is Labour surging in Wales?