Politics 13 September 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. Even Labour supporters don’t think that Ed Miliband’s up to it (Daily Telegraph) The Labour leader is seen as out of his depth, and the Tories can sense a route towards general election victory in 2015, writes Fraser Nelson. 2. A Labour win is still on – if alienated Tories and Lib Dems play ball (Guardian) Miliband has the prospect of becoming an unpopular leader, by fluke of greater conservative forces split three ways, says Polly Toynbee. 3. Merkel’s stealthy plan for the euro (Financial Times) The German chancellor grasps that there is more to leadership than rhetoric, writes Philip Stephens. 4. Liberalism triumphs while Lib Dems sink (Times) Nye Bevan, Roy Jenkins, Keith Joseph and Margaret Thatcher advanced liberalism more than Clegg’s party, says Philip Collins. 5. We’ve let a good financial crisis go to waste (Daily Telegraph) The financial system remains unchanged – banks are still too big to be allowed to fail, writes Jeremy Warner. 6. Royal Mail sale is vandalism and must be stopped (Guardian) Privatising Royal Mail will destroy a cherished institution, says Billy Hayes. Labour must commit to renationalise it. 7. So, should you have a flutter on the Royal Mail? (Daily Mail) The government could be very disappointed if it expects a rush of retail investor interest, writes Alex Brummer. 8. Nick Clegg can tell his party to hold their nerve (Guardian) The Lib Dem leader never said it would be easy, but the economic crisis is being resolved, writes Menzies Campbell. 9. Meet Abdulrahim Elmi, a Somaliland Dickens hero who personifies his new nation (Independent) Educated, successful young Somalis from the diaspora are flocking back to Somaliland to contribute, writes Peter Popham. Now the only thing the country lacks is international recognition. 10. I’m ending this scandal over children’s care (Daily Telegraph) No longer will the quality, policies and location of care homes be kept a secret, says Michael Gove. › The coalition shouldn't assume that there is no limit to public support for welfare cuts Subscribe from just £1 per issue More Related articles Let's talk about Daniel Hannan, Donald Trump and Adolf Hitler To the Commonwealth, "Global Britain" sounds like nostalgia for something else Is defeat in Stoke the beginning of the end for Paul Nuttall?