Morning call: the pick of the papers

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

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1. Business, finance and politics are out of touch with people (Observer)

Ed Miliband says that the St Paul's protests have highlighted the biggest issue now: the gap between ordinary people's values and the City's.

2. My verdict on the St Paul's protests (Sunday Telegraph)

As the Occupy London protest enters its fourth week, the Anglican Church has finally woken up to the opportunities it presents, says Joan Bakewell.

3. There's little sign of intelligent life on Twitter, never mind over Los Angeles (Observer)

David Mitchell on the infuriating obtuseness of social networkers.

4. Let them bake cake (Mail on Sunday)

David Cameron must do more to get women on board, says Suzanne Moore.

5. Scottish Tories show spirit of adventure in electing Ruth Davidson (Sunday Telegraph)

That the Scottish Tories could elect a 30-something with only five months' parliamentary experience speaks volumes for both their conservatism and, it must be said, their spirit of adventure, says Alan Cochrane.

6. A nod, not a kowtow, to China (Sunday Times) (£)

We should respect Hu Jintao's power but understand that the Communist system he runs appears dangerously stuck in its contradictions, writes Martin Ivens.

7. The Invention of Outrage (New York Times)

Frank Bruni connects Kim Kardashian's divorce and Herman Cain's presidential campaign.

8. From richer to poorer, for better or worse (Independent on Sunday)

The impracticality of separating and the lessons of history mean strong economies always have to prop up weaklings like Greece, says Bill Robinson.

9. Please, render unto caesareans a little less hysteria (Observer)

The response by the natural birth brigade to Nice's decision to endorse c-sections is unthinking prejudice, writes Catherine Bennett.

10. We didn't cause the bust, Jeremy Paxman (Independent on Sunday)

David Randall takes issue with the idea that the baby boomers are "the most selfish generation in history".