The Staggers 24 July 2011 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read pieces from this morning's papers. Sign UpGet the New Statesman's Morning Call email. Sign-up 1. My brush with the Murdochs -and the lessons I learned (Mail on Sunday) We must never again allow a mighty media mogul to put our democracy in danger, says Vince Cable. 2. Even now, the European project remains a noble one. Let's join in (Observer) The survival of the euro marks a crucial moment in the rebirth of the continent, says Will Hutton. 3. The euro bail-out is a conspiracy against democracy (Sunday Telegraph) The bail-out of the euro represents the introduction of socialism on a continental scale, says Janet Daley. 4. What can Boris Johnson be up to? (Independent on Sunday) A buffoon may be popular as mayor but not as prime minister, writes John Rentoul. But that won't stop Boris trying. 5. The impetuous West will blink first in Libya (Sunday Times) (£) The costly and messy campaign in Libya highlights Europe's impotence when not backed by the US, argues Michael Burleigh. 6. David Cameron says he has learned his lesson - but has he? (Observer) Reforming the police and the press will not be as challenging as addressing the flaws in his own character, writes Andrew Rawnsley. 7. The hiring of Andy Coulson exposes David Cameron's essential decency (Sunday Telegraph) Far from being shady and cynical, the hiring of Coulson showed Cameron's benign view of human nature, argues Matthew d'Ancona. 8. Nato in Libya has failed to learn costly lessons of Afghanistan (Independent on Sunday) For too long, Western governments have believed they could earn a cheap victory by using air power alone, writes Patrick Cockburn. 9. It's not the Murdochs but the BBC that holds the real power in Britain (Sunday Telegraph) James Murdoch's secret deal with David Cameron secured the Corporation's unhealthy dominance of the media, writes Tim Montgomerie. 10. Reason must prevail in Norway's agony (Observer) It is vital that the understandable sense of anger and loss doesn't allow more extremist voices to dominate, says an Observer leader. › Amy Winehouse dead at 27. Subscribe For daily analysis & more political coverage from Westminster and beyond subscribe for just £1 per month!