The Staggers 4 March 2012 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. All the policies are in place, now it's time for delivery (Sunday Telegraph) There is concern at the highest level of government that not enough seems to be changing for the better in the lives of ordinary citizens, writes Matthew D'Ancona. 2. We need a budget for jobs to stop a bombshell for the squeezed middle (PoliticsHome) Ed Balls highlights cuts to tax credits and child benefit as measures that hurt working families on low incomes. 3. That's all folks - for reform at No 10 (Sunday Times) Swing voters want "fairness". Downing Street risks interpreting that as a mandate to play safe and do nothing radical, argues Martin Ivens. 4. Is £50,000 enough to defuse the child benefit time bomb? (Mail on Sunday) The plan to cut a key entitlement for higher rate tax payers is causing angst at the highest levels, reports James Forsyth. 5. We cannot afford to indulge this madness (Sunday Telegraph) Cardinal Keith O'Brian, Britain's most senior Catholic cleric, launches a tirade against same-sex relationships as "harmful to mental and spiritual well-being." 6. What sort of Prime Minister does David Cameron really want to be? (Observer) Andrew Rawnsley sees the competition between cautious and bold advisors reflecting an unresolved tension in the PM himself. 7. Were those huskies hugged in vain? (Independent on Sunday) Leading article attacks the government's environmental record ... 8. Britain needs to shape an industrial strategy (Observer) .... while the Observer calls for more vigorous activism to promote investment, innovation and long-term growth potential. 9. It's time to hold Ken Livingstone to account (Observer)Nick Cohen finds a catalogue of reasons why even Labour voters should steer clear of the party's London mayoral candidate. 10. The wackiness has gone from Number 10 (Independent on Sunday)The departure of Steve Hilton from David Cameron's side will fundamentally alter the centre of government, says John Rentoul. › Hilton won't be missed by many in government, but Hiltonism will be Subscribe For daily analysis & more political coverage from Westminster and beyond subscribe for just £1 per month!