Newspaper headlines: Brexit rows and the first female Doctor
Chancellor Philip Hammond is working to "frustrate" Brexit, a cabinet minister has told the Daily Telegraph.
The unnamed source goes on to accuse Mr Hammond of treating pro-Leave ministers like "pirates who have taken him prisoner".
The Telegraph says "all-out war" appears to have broken out in the government.
Its source says that Brexit is facing a critical moment and will "fall apart" if Theresa May is forced out.
The Sun reports that allies of Mr Hammond blame new Environment Secretary Michael Gove for the briefings against him.
The newspaper says "pals" of the chancellor think he's the victim of a smear campaign because of his support for a so-called soft Brexit.
The Financial Times says Mr Hammond is championing a transition deal with the EU lasting "a couple of years" to cushion the effect on business.
The newspaper reports concern is being voiced in Brussels that the cabinet is still arguing over what form Britain's departure should take.
The chancellor is also under fire from the Daily Mirror for reportedly describing public sector workers as "overpaid".
Its front page headline calls him "Hammond the hypocrite".
The Mirror says he's a multi-millionaire living rent-free in two plush homes, while renting out his own house for £10,000 a month.
The Guardian cartoon has Mr Hammond sipping champagne in a chauffeur-driven car and spotting a nurse returning from the food bank. "Bah" - he sneers - "another public sector fat cat!"
The papers are all talking about regeneration - as the first woman takes on the role of the Doctor.
Jodie Whittaker appears on the front of the Guardian under the headline: "Time, gentlemen, please - meet the new Doctor".
The Sun says that "traditionalists may moan" but she is "an inspired choice".
The paper hasn't turned into Spare Rib just yet though: its coverage features Ms Whittaker in previous nude scenes and the headline "Dalektable".
Not everyone is comfortable with the choice.
The Mail devotes a page to the question: "Why ARE all the male heroes disappearing from the box?"
And the Express asks: "Are they too PC at the BBC?"
The Times leads with its own investigation into what it says are the hidden costs of the new fighter jets Britain is buying from the US.
Officially, the F-35 Lightning aircraft will cost up to £100m each, but analysis by the Times suggests the real figure will be more than £150m.
It says the extra costs for items such as software upgrades and spare parts have been buried in US defence contracts.
In response, the Ministry of Defence says the programme is on time, within costs and offers the best capability for the Armed Forces.
According to the main story in the Daily Mail, patients who dial 999 are being assessed over Skype or FaceTime instead of being sent an ambulance.
Trials, it says, are under way across England to see if video consultations via smartphone apps could be used for thousands of "lower priority" calls involving conditions such as back pain, abdominal pain, falls or heavy bleeding.
The details come from a former emergency call handler whom the Mail calls a whistleblower.
The paper says her account is "chilling" and asks: "Is there any doubt that health bosses are playing with lives?"
Roger Federer appears on the front and the back pages of the Times, celebrating his record eighth Wimbledon singles title.
The paper hails him as "the eighth wonder of the world".
The Guardian says the champion "cemented his reputation as the greatest player to ever grace his sport".
The Mail's front page photographs both Federer and his opponent, Marin Cilic, in tears.
The paper says it was "the weepiest Wimbledon final ever".
Finally, it appears that Winnie the Pooh has fallen foul of censors in China.
Posts relating to Disney images of the character have been removed from social media in the country, the Financial Times reports.
There's been no official explanation, but the FT thinks it may have something to do with unflattering comparisons of China's President Xi to the portly bear.