The image of Sir Cliff Richard’s lined face, his fingers pressed together, outside the High Court after winning his privacy case against the BBC appears on most front pages.
“Tearful Cliff: BBC heads must roll,” writes the Daily Mail.
The Daily Star quotes the singer as saying, “I avoid kids since cops raid.”
The Daily Mirror asks: “Is a good day for Sir Cliff a bad day for justice?”
It hears from an anti-female violence group which argues that naming suspects is important for bringing forward witnesses.
The Sun goes further warning the privacy ruling “threatens to gag free speech”.
But Theresa May has ruled out giving blanket anonymity to suspects, according to the Daily Telegraph.
Boris Johnson’s resignation speech features on many front pages.
“Boris twists the knife,” the i declares.
The Daily Express calls it a “passionate plea” to the prime minister to tear up her EU plan.
But the Times says that Mrs May is planning to tour Britain this summer to convince sceptical grassroots Tory members to back her Brexit proposals.
The contradictory accounts of President Trump’s summit with President Putin continues to bemuse US news websites.
The New York Times calls it the second day of “reversals and semantic hair-splitting.”
The Washington Post describes how senior military officials have been “scrambling” to determine what Trump may have agreed in Helsinki but still have no information.
Here, the Times suggests the US president could still be forced to impose sanctions on Russia within 10 days if it’s shown to have meddled in the American elections.
The Financial Times welcomes the European Commission’s decision to impose a record fine on Google for illegally securing its dominance on Android phones.
It says the the EU’s competition commissioner “is right to deal strictly with technology companies that have taken control.”
But the Times reports that Google has warned it could start charging handset makers for using its software, pushing up phone prices.
An expert tells the Guardian the action is six to eight years too late and akin to shutting the door after the horse has bolted.
The Labour former minister, Dame Margaret Hodge, has defended her decision to call Jeremy Corbyn an anti-Semite in the Commons.
Writing in the Guardian she explains that she finds confronting anti-Semitism in her own party “utterly awful”.
She can’t understand why the party’s national executive has agreed its own definition of anti-Semitism, as though it knows better than 31 other countries.
The Daily Telegraph suggests the MP could be expelled from the party.
The row has prompted the editor of the Jewish Chronicle, Stephen Pollard, to preview the paper’s front page a day early on Twitter.
It backs Dame Margaret and says she and her supporters may resign the Labour whip and form a new bloc of independent Labour MPs.
Facebook’s founder Mark Zuckerberg has said that the social media site won’t ban Holocaust deniers or other conspiracy theorists.
The Daily Telegraph says the social network’s Jewish chief executive believes the principle of giving people a voice has to be balanced against harmful lies.
He doesn’t believe in the platform taking things down, simply because they’re wrong.
A number of papers raise concerns about the government’s plans to bring in a programme of sex and relationship lessons, as well as health education into primary schools.
The Sun labels it “Nanny Dodgers” saying kids will be taught to cut down on biscuits.
It quotes a think tank which warns that with such a busy curriculum, children soon won’t have time to read and write.
The Mail speaks to an expert who questions the safety of teachers giving children mental health lessons, saying it could spark introspection.
But the only issue raised by a union chief in the Times is that the project has been pushed back a year.
A vast concrete hotel built by Hitler is to be officially declared a holiday resort, according to the Times.
The complex off Germany’s Baltic coast had been intended to accommodate 20,000 Nazi followers. Its new status will allow the local authority to charge visitors a holiday tax.
The ongoing heatwave has led to more warnings.
The Sun says the temperatures could rise again into the thirties, posing risks to the young, old and sick.
The Times says it’s been the driest start to a summer since modern records began.
Several papers pictures a satellite image of the UK which shows the dessication of the countryside.
As the Mail says, “our green and pleasant land has turned yellow.”
Its Pugh cartoon shows a boy reading a change to a “Keep off the grass” sign. The word “grass” has been crossed out and in its place “straw” substituted.
The thrifty but eco-friendly wedding feast provided at a reception near Leeds is pictured in several papers.
The couple served up their 140 guests with food which, according to the Sun, was “entirely out of date.”
The bride told the Star that they only revealed the origins of their “bin banquet” during the speeches.
And evidently all concerned were impressed. Even with the cake – a tower of Greggs doughnuts, destined for landfill.
The Sun sums up: “To have and to mould.”