Morning Call: pick of the papers
The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.
1. Falkirk may seem minor, but for Labour it really matters (Guardian)
The Unite union's tactics in the selection of parliamentary candidates are a direct challenge to Ed Miliband's leadership, writes Martin Kettle.
2. People Power (Times)
Now Egypt’s Army has taken control, its most important task is to relinquish it, says a Times editorial.
3. Egypt's coup: a ruinous intervention (Guardian)
Those who believe the Egyptian army's priority is to preserve freedom will soon be disappointed, says Jonathan Steele.
4. HS2 must not fail. If it does, investment in our future is doomed (Independent)
In this country a gimmick, like the Olympics, is required to justify spending, writes Steve Richards.
5. Why doors slam in Snowden’s face (Financial Times)
Who wants to pick a fight with the US over someone who has revealed what we knew, asks Philip Stephens.
6. To Lord Freud, a food bank is an excuse for a free lunch (Guardian)
The welfare minister's attempt to link the rise in food banks to greed rather than poverty shows a withered meanness, says Zoe Williams.
Norway and Switzerland pay the costs of membership wth no say over EU law, writes John Cridland. That’s a bad deal for UK businesses.
8. The brave souls who resisted the march of state control (Daily Telegraph)
Professor Minogue was one of a small group of thinkers who fought for individual freedom, writes Peter Oborne.
9. What works at the Fed may not in Britain (Financial Times)
Forward guidance must be based on firm criteria, not least increased spending, writes Chris Giles.
10. Spying was simpler during the Cold War (Daily Telegraph)
You knew who your friends were during the Cold War – and you didn’t snoop on them, says Sue Cameron.