Sunday editions follow up health leads and keep an eye on Fifa

It's a veritable smorgasbord of headlines in this Sunday's papers. Here's a quick breakdown of some of the main themes:

Health issues

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Don't wait until 30 to have a baby, is the Mail on Sunday's front page headline.

The paper has seen what it calls a strongly worded letter from one of Britain's top NHS fertility specialists to the education secretary, which demands that teenagers be taught about the dangers of delaying parenthood.

Doctor Geeta Nargund says Britain faces a "fertility timebomb" and says that educating people is "very important for the public purse", as fertility treatment tends to get more expensive as women get older.

Also on a health theme, The Independent on Sunday leads on "fears over school cancer jab".

The paper says "shock" Freedom of Information figures show that many girls have suffered chest and abdominal pains after being given the routine vaccine for human papilloma virus, a cause of cervical cancer.

The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency says most reports of suspected side effects relate to known risks of vaccination which are outweighed by the expected benefits of the jab.

And picking up on a campaign which ran all week in the Daily Mirror, the Sunday People says there are now 105,000 reasons to "save poor Abigail Longfellow's life".

Abigail, 12, has a rare kidney illness known as Dense Deposit Disease, but due to NHS funding rules she is currently being denied the treatment of an £8,000-a-dose drug called Eculizumab.

The paper says a well supported petition has put David Cameron under pressure to overturn what it calls "a cruel NHS drug-funding decision".

On a slightly more positive note the Sunday Mirror, Sun and Telegraph also all carry stories on a new life-saving treatment which is reportedly curing liver cancer patients by injecting radioactive bullets.

The Mirror says the treatment involves glass beads, a third as wide as the diameter of a hair, which are then injected into blood vessels to deliver radiation.

The Sun says the treatment costs £14,000 and that trials are being conducted in the UK, while the Telegraph quotes Dr Peter Gibbs, the study's co-principal investigator from the Royal Melbourne Hospital in Australia who says the results are "very encouraging".

Fifa corruption claims

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The Fifa story continues to dominate headlines across many of the papers.

The Sunday Times has produced nine pages worth of news and comment on the issue and leads, in a similar fashion to the Sunday Telegraph, with the Duke of Cambridge's comments criticising Fifa.

The Times's lead story sits beside a comment piece by the Culture, Media and Sport Secretary, John Whittingdale, who backs the criminal investigations and calls the Fifa president, Sepp Blatter, "utterly discredited".

The Telegraph also splashes the prince's words and in its comment section draws a parallel between Sepp Blatter and Russian leader Vladimir Putin.

It says: "In his corner, Mr Blatter is defended by Vladimir Putin, who shares his view that the whole affair is a Western imperialist plot. Both men are long-serving autocrats. Mr Putin has effectively governed Russia since 1999; Mr Blatter has ruled Fifa since 1998."

The paper concludes by saying that the ability to "bring to an end what has gone on too long is one of democracy's strong points..."

The Sunday Express also carries a report of the the duke's words and surmises that "despite careful diplomatic language the prince laid bare his frustrations at the bribery claims engulfing world football."

Right to buy

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Meanwhile The Observer says the former head of the home civil service will "denounce" the government's "flagship" housing policy this week.

It says Lord Kerslake will use his maiden speech in the House of Lords on Tuesday to criticise plans to give housing association tenants the right to buy their home at a discount.

He tells the paper the policy is "wrong in principle and wrong in practice, and won't help tackle the urgent need to build more housing".

Making people click:

Mail: The BBC's political editor Nick Robinson was asked to be Labour spin doctor.

Sunday Times: Women clergy in the Church of England have held discussions about referring to God as "She".

Mirror: Shocked passenger snaps airport worker using mending tape on an easyJet plane

Express: British Special Forces are mounting cyber attacks on Islamic State communications networks, warning its commanders: "We're coming to get you".