Newspaper headlines: Oxfam's 'day of reckoning' and royal wedding timings

An Oxfam sign above one of its shops Image copyright PA

The front page of the I says this a "day of reckoning" for Oxfam - as it prepares for showdown talks with International Development Secretary Penny Mordaunt.

The Daily Telegraph reports that a claim by her predecessor Priti Patel - that Whitehall officials had previously dismissed her concerns about abuse by aid workers - is to be investigated by ministers.

Writing in the Telegraph, Ms Patel says she found instances of sexual abuse across the aid sector spanning 20 years - sometimes against children.

The paper's editorial calls for the relationship between the Department for International Development and the charities it funds to be given the closest scrutiny, to find out whether the scandal goes to the heart of government.

Image copyright EPA
Image caption International Development Secretary Penny Mordaunt will meet with Oxfam senior managers on Monday

The Daily Mail is critical of what it says is an NHS push to promote group GP appointments.

The sessions, which have been run as pilot schemes in parts of England, involve up to 15 patients with the same long-term condition, such as diabetes or arthritis, taking part in shared consultations with test results shown in front of the room.

Health service officials tell the paper it gives patients better access to their doctors.

But the Mail calls the plan a "gimmick" that could lead to GPs failing to spot crucial details about their patients.

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Former employees of Home Office have contacted the Guardian to complain that many interviews with prospective asylum seekers are rushed, biased and their results decided by lottery.

The paper has seen some of their transcripts.

In one, a Christian convert applying for asylum is asked to name two miracles performed by Jesus, and is marked down when he can't.

The Home Office insists its staff are extensively trained and that the Guardian's claims are outdated.

The Sun says outraged parents are trying to ban the new Peter Rabbit film because it promotes "food bullying".

The offending scene shows a gang of bunnies pelting a man with blackberries, knowing he's allergic to them.

The critics - or "snowflakes" as the Sun terms them - say the incident amounts to attempted murder and sets a bad example to children.

And the Times tells the story of a crypto-currency puzzle that's been cracked, after being hidden in an online painting for three years.

The artist encoded a 52-character key to a Bitcoin wallet worth more than £30,000 into coloured flames bordering the picture. The winner - a 30-year-old programmer - used visual clues in the painting to unravel the mystery.

The Times does not reveal his identity, because in the country where he lives it is not safe to own Bitcoin.