Morning Call: pick of the papers

The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.

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1. We need to talk about Keynes (Guardian)

To avoid repeating the mistakes of the past, Labour needs to leave its liberal idol behind and rediscover its roots, says Maurice Glasman.

2. I too fell for the Diamond myth (Financial Times)

In 1998, I concluded that BarCap would fall apart without him, and he stayed, says Martin Taylor.

3. Wall Street's link to Libor (Guardian)

Americans still assume the London banking rates scandal doesn't affect them – but they're wrong, says Robert Reich.

4. Leaving Europe won’t let us make all the rules (Times) (£)

From Nato to Fifa, many unelected bodies have power over us, writes Bill Emmott. Why give up on the one that benefits us most?

5. Muslim voices must be heard (Guardian)

Even in polite society, fear-mongering, negative stereotyping and abuse are out of control – as I know from experience, writes Mehdi Hasan.

6. Eurozone crisis will last for 20 years (Financial Times)

Italy and Spain should tell Germany they will withdraw from the eurozone if there is no change in policy, writes Wolfgang Munchau.

7. Stop bashing the bankers – we have no future without them (Daily Telegraph)

Wrongdoers must be punished, but the City’s jobs and investment are simply irreplaceable, argues Boris Johnson.

8. Are you a leader or follower? (Sun)

Far from being the wrong time, this is precisely the right time for a vote that could change the course of European history, says Trevor Kavanagh.

9. Lords reform is a constitutional catastrophe (Daily Telegraph)

An elected upper house will bring gridlock and crisis when the country can least afford it, argues Nicholas Soames.

10. And so the long wait for British sport goes on (Independent)

'Feelgood factor' is a nebulous concept, writes Brian Viner. But sport does make life brighter.