The Independent and The Guardian would probably chime with your outlook. But, having bought both for a while (before discontinuing) they've certainly got their flaws.
The Independent is basically one long editorial which means that (a) it gets rather dull rather quickly (b) it only really focuses on stories which are in it's areas of editorial focus and (c) all your news is served up in a partisan manner which means figuring out the true situation is quite difficult.
The Guardian is better but the level of journalism is (to my mind) quite weak and their level of analysis of situations (especially business and international) can be very poor. Their editorials are also pretty average. They're great at certain things though, for example, domestic politics, green issues and media, Once again though it is clearly quite partisan albeit not as much as the Independent.
Personally, I share your outlook and tend to end up getting The Times (or FT) - it's very good for business, sport and International issues and has some really high quality columnists (like Anatole Kaletsky, Martin Samuels and David Aaronovitch). Bear in mind it is a Murdoch paper though, so it will always reflect his views to some extent, e.g. on Europe, capitalism, foreign policy so they need to be read through a Murdoch-filter. That being said, I find it significantly less partisan than most other papers.
Most objective paper to be honest is the FT - great at delivering the facts, not just in business but also international. It can be very dry though if you like a slightly more lively paper and obviously focuses most on economic issues.