Politics 27 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. Osborne has been disproved on austerity (Financial Times) Nobody thought a recovery would never happen – merely that it would be delayed, says Martin Wolf. 2. Ed Miliband is no more 'red' than the Tony Blair that won the 1997 general election (Independent) The Labour leader’s temporary freeze on energy bills is a fair and moderate step, says Andrew Adonis. 3. The scale of Ed’s ambition is both breathtaking and terrifying (Daily Telegraph) The Labour leader’s socialist ideas on energy prices and housing shortages are radical, coherent and – worst of all – popular, says Fraser Nelson. 4. David Cameron's least favourite question: whose side are you on? (Guardian) There is no vacancy in the fabled centre ground, writes Polly Toynbee. Labour occupies it, and voters may no longer be fooled by red scaremongering. 5. Good news – foreigners are buying up Britain (Daily Telegraph) The present phase of globalisation is painful for the west, but we should see it through, writes Jeremy Warner. 6. Ed can win from here. But he can’t govern (Times) At last Miliband has defined what he stands for — it is not challenging his party’s comfort zone, says Philip Collins. 7. Only talks can reset Iran’s atomic clock (Financial Times) The US must take risks or accept a stand-off, with Iran trundling further towards the bomb, writes Philip Stephens. 8. Beyond Europe (Times) Senior Tories need to talk more about bread and butter issues like housing and pay, says a Times editorial. 9. 'Mental patient' fancy dress shows how deep offensive stereotypes go in society (Guardian) Tesco and Asda have done the decent thing, says Alastair Campbell. But we must work to end the stigma about mental health in work, communities, friends – even the NHS. 10. Qatar’s success is tarnished by the near ‘slavery’ of its workers (Independent) Where are the Islamic voices raised in protest at the abuse of the system, asks Peter Popham. › BBC Economics editor Stephanie Flanders to leave BBC for J P Morgan Subscribe from just £1 per issue More Related articles Why are community sentences going out of fashion? A general election means Jeremy Corbyn's euroscepticism is finally an asset The "BME" vote is up for grabs in the general election 2017 - who will capture it?