1. What a fairer Scotland would look like (Independent)
Despite its progressive rhetoric, the SNP would hand big business a mighty cheque, writes Owen Jones.
Downing Street expects unswerving obedience, but without the awkward squad we’d be at war – and have dearer petrol, writes Tm Montgomerie.
3. A broken union would unsettle Northern Ireland (Financial Times)
A Scottish Yes vote would open constitutional question at a delicate time, writes Jonathan Powell.
4. We need a counterweight to City and corporate power (Guardian)
Any further weakening of Labour's links with the unions will only deepen the crisis of representation in the political system, says Seumas Milne.
It is unrealistic to fortify the whole of the south west and flood defences obstruct open views, writes Mary Dejevsky.
In a milestone court case in Paris, unprecedented testimony could reveal the Elysée's links to the 1994 génocidaires, writes Linda Melvern.
7. Carney must avoid more unforced error (Financial Times)
The BoE hitched its wagon to unemployment when what it really cared about was recovery, writes Chris Giles.
8. The Education Secretary is right to take on teacher 'Blobbledegook’ (Daily Telegraph)
Michael Gove takes the outdated view that teaching and learning is the job description of schools, writes Allison Pearson. He deserves all our support.
9. Payment Protection (Times)
Reducing the national debt is not optional for Britain; it is essential to sustainable recovery, argues a Times editorial.
10. Bitcoin is more than a speculators’ currency (Financial Times)
People could gain ownership rights to digital goods similar to physical ones, writes John Gapper.