Morning Call: pick of the papers

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

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1. America wakes to the din of inequity (Financial Times)

Calls for a fairer distribution of wealth cannot be ignored, argues an FT leader.

2. Despite Liam Fox's demise, the Tory right is on the rise (Guardian)

The right believes it has the answers to Britain's economic troubles, writes Jackie Ashley. It will be a challenge for Cameron to control.

3. Want to win an election? Back the little guy (Times) (£)

The policies of the rich, not the Right, turn people off the Tories, says Tim Montgomerie. Here's how to fix that.

4. Corridors of power are full of mysterious middle men (Independent)

The best way to curb rule-breaking by lobbyists is to force them out into the open, says Andy McSmith.

5. The massacre that Paris denied (Guardian)

No one was ever brought to justice for the murder half a century ago of up to 200 French-Algerians, writes Nabila Ramdani.

6. Why Europe's officials lose sight of the big picture (Financial Times)

The experts are either ill-informed or lying, says Wolfgang Munchau.

7. Let's encourage responsible local planning (Daily Telegraph)

The government's plan is not perfect and needs significant amendments to balance the scales, says Frank Dittmar.

8. Cameron's the expert on cronies (Daily Mail)

From reckless bankers to energy monopolies, it's easy to gain the impression that Cameron's government is infiltrated, top to bottom, by big business interests, writes Peter McKay.

9. Without boundaries, we run the risk of chaos (Independent)

Fundamental liberties are to be cherished but too often they are defended spuriously, says Yasmin Alibhai-Brown.

10. A new literary genius could be hard at work on a London bus (Daily Telegraph)

Children might not be able to use a pen these days, but they have new means of expression, writes Boris Johnson.