Morning Call: pick of the papers

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

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The crisis in Ukraine could lead the world into a second Cold War (Observer)

Dmitri Trenin sees the crisis in Crimea as a moment of critical startegic urgency.

Cameron's lack of conviction is his undoing (Sunday Telegraph)

The Tory rank and file discount everything the Prime Minister says as empty posturing, writes Janet Daley.

Angela Merkel's visit is a small step on a long march to reform (Sunday Telegraph)

Matthew D'Ancona prefers grown up engagement with the EU's problems to Nigel Farage's brand of petulant rejection.

What's wrong with selling visas at £2.5m a pop (Observer)

Will Hutton on the political cost of immigration and how to cover it.

All this surprise over Ulster get-out-of-jail-free cards. Again. (Sunday Times)

Adam Boulton on the perennial challenge of setting aside old grievances in Northern Ireland.

Miliband's party reforms are good news for all (Independent on Sunday)

John Rentoul thinks changes to the way Labour is run are good for democracy.

George's cunning tax plan is ... pinch Nick's idea (Mail on Sunday)

The Chancellor intends to get all the credit for raising the personal allowance again, reports James Forsyth.

Not even Merkel can bridge the vast European divide for David Cameron (Observer)

A deal can be done on EU reform, writes Andrew Rawnsley, but not one to satisfy Tory Europhobes.

Green middle men are onto a hot thing while leaving me to shiver (Sunday Times)

Camilla Cavendish thinks environmentalism took a wrong turn when it went anti-business.

Reconsidering the case for George Osborne as Conservative leader (Political Betting)

At 15/1 to be the next Tory leader, the Chancellor may be worth a punt, notes Mike Smithson.