Politics 29 September 2013 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Print HTML 1. Tory benefit proposals are stupid and cruel (Observer) Barbara Ellen: The plan to make the unemployed work for their benefits is breathtakingly wrong 2. The bank wot won it? (Sunday Times) Not until investment picks up can the Bank of England’s newfound optimism be justified, writes David Smith 3. David Cameron has a women problem (Independent) Poll after poll shows they are deserting the Tories, and when interviewed by Red magazine, the PM managed to shoot himself in the foot, says Janet Street-Porter 4. Open government? Don't make me laugh (Observer) David Cameron is boasting about the UK's transparent government. In fact there is more darkness than daylight, says Nick Cohen 5. Don’t bully the energy giants — here’s how to help the little guys (Sunday Times) While my head knows that Ed Miliband’s idea of freezing energy bills could leave us with frozen homes, my heart can’t suppress a cheer at the thought of exacting some petty revenge, writes Camilla Cavendish 6. Christians are dying for us to help (Sunday Telegraph) The West has been apathetic in its response to the persecution of Christians by Islamic extremists. But such apathy can have disastrous consequences, says Jenny McCartney 7. Porn has changed – for the worse. Even men have noticed (Independent) The former editor of a lads' mag has changed his view of pornography, because of the possible effect on his son, but he has forgotten something, says Joan Smith 8. This joyous performance will do more for fashion's health than Femen stunts (Observer) Rick Owens's designs for a team of athletes achieved far more during Paris fashion week than Femen's topless protest, says Bertie Brandes 9. David Cameron gears up to say hello again to Mondeo Man (Sunday Telegraph) Far from lurching to the Right, the PM wants to reintroduce himself to the Tory voters who famously defected to Tony Blair, says Matthew d’Ancona 10. How Turkey blew its chance to lead this troubled region (Independent) The country could have enhanced its influence and saved a lot of lives. It did the exact opposite, says Patrick Cockburn › If Cameron's marriage tax break is his answer, he's asking the wrong question The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Subscribe More Related articles Peter Mandelson: I pray every day for an early election to end Labour's awful state Jeremy Corbyn to tell members: "Prepare for a 2017 general election" What will Labour's new awkward squad do next?