The Staggers 7 May 2013 Morning Call: pick of the papers The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers. Sign UpGet the New Statesman's Morning Call email. Sign-up 1. I’ll be voting to quit the EU (Times) David Cameron’s attempts at renegotiation will be inconsequential – we must leave, writes Nigel Lawson. 2. The elite boast of little sleep, but it's those at the bottom who really suffer (Guardian) Sleep proves how inequality touches even our most intimate lives – just ask those who toil for low pay with inadequate rest, writes Aditya Chakrabortty. 3. David Cameron has two years left to summon up the spirit of 1992 (Daily Telegraph) Despite the UKIP threat, the signs are growing that the PM can copy John Major’s upset, says Benedict Brogan. 4. Toxic smog smothers the Chinese dream (Financial Times) Beijing may be ready to act over the country’s appalling pollution, writes Gideon Rachman. 5. Why the politics of envy are keenest among the very rich (Guardian) Essential public services are cut in order that the wealthy may pay less tax, writes George Monbiot. But even their baubles don't make them happy. 6. Israel should seize the Arab League's offer (Independent) Wherever the truth lies in Syria, Israel’s intervention has inevitably eclipsed the other potential development in her relations in the Arab world, writes Donald Macintyre. 7. It would be folly for Cameron to ape UKIP (Financial Times) This is already an exceptionally conservative government, writes Janan Ganesh. 8. If we want more women in British boardrooms, we need to fix childcare and introduce quotas (Independent) The Nordic countries have better conditions for being either a mum or a female CEO, writes Margareta Pagano. 9. Governments manage change. UKIP fears it (Times) Anxiety about the modern world is understandable, but people must be helped to adapt, not encouraged to hide, says Rachel Sylvester. 10. Reforming the UN security council: mañana, mañana (Guardian) After almost 70 years, it suffers from the twin deficits of representativeness and legitimacy, says a Guardian editorial. › Micro-level policy is sometimes the hardest to get right Subscribe To stay on top of global affairs and enjoy even more international coverage subscribe for just £1 per month!