The Staggers 16 November 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. Anti-capitalist? Too simple. Occupy can be the catalyst for a radical rethink (Guardian) Capitalism has many guises, writes Ha-Joon Chang. Pigeonholing protesters will only allow those who are against reform to avoid the issue. 2. Europe must not allow Rome to burn (Financial Times) This may turn out to be the last chance to put out the fire, says Martin Wolf. 3. Steve Jobs or Bill Gates. Europe must choose (Times) (£) There are more risks for the EU as a 'beautiful' integrated system like Apple than as an untidy alliance like Microsoft, writes Daniel Finkelstein. 4. Assad will only go if his own tanks turn against him (Independent) Predictions of the Syrian leader's imminent demise are hopelessly optimistic, warns Robert Fisk. 5. Ed Miliband needs to strike a blow, not a pose over industrial action (Daily Mirror) Industrial action is a big test of Miliband's argument that the major divide in Britain is between the 99 per cent and the 1 per cent, says Kevin Maguire. 6. The markets distrust democracy. Just ask the masters of Beijing and Moscow (Guardian) Why is the democratic world faring so much worse in this crisis than its authoritarian rivals? It's the austerity, stupid, writes Jonathan Freedland. 7. Money alone will not rescue the euro (Financial Times) The ECB can backstop political agreement, not substitute for it, says an FT leader. 8. We should celebrate the death of PFI (Daily Telegraph) Its toxic legacy of debt proves there is a better way to improve Britain's infrastructure, says Jesse Norman. 9. Political elite with a contempt for voters (Daily Mail) Political leaders continue to show breathtaking disregard for the right of individual eurozone states, says a Daily Mail leader. 10. This is not the Margaret Thatcher I knew (Daily Telegraph) It'll take more than the talents of Meryl Streep to capture the essence of this political giant, writes Norman Tebbit. › The myth of privacy law Subscribe For daily analysis & more political coverage from Westminster and beyond subscribe for just £1 per month!