Newspaper headlines: Trump's trade war and Wiggins drugs claims

The Guardian describes as "explosive" the parliamentary report into doping in sport.

The paper says MPs' "damaging conclusions" could be a "death knell" for Team Sky and call into question exactly how it became one of the most successful teams in British sporting history.

The report claimed Sir Bradley Wiggins and Team Sky "crossed an ethical line" by using drugs allowed under anti-doping rules to enhance performance, instead of just for medical need.

The Sun's front page calls the findings a "bombshell".

Meanwhile, Matt Dickinson from the Times says Team Sky's general manager Sir Dave Brailsford has offered no contrition beyond a grudging acknowledgement of poor medical record-keeping.

"If it was only ever about winning at all costs, Sir Dave Brailsford might fool himself that he can ride out the damage from a devastating report into Team Sky," he says.

He says he should resign.

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The Daily Mail says thawing water pipes that have burst are causing havoc across the country.

A number of schools can't open because they have no water and 13 million people in London and southern England have been told to ration, or risk having no water at all.

The paper quotes one customer, who accuses his water supplier of diverting funds meant for repairs into fat cats' pockets.

Pension poverty

The Daily Express reports that millions of people are facing poverty in retirement because they failed to take tax advice before drawing down their pension pot.

It says the Treasury is pocketing a £5bn windfall from taxes paid by unsuspecting savers, who didn't know that only the first 25% of cash taken out of a pension fund is tax-free.

A government spokesman tells the paper that giving people the freedom to cash out is the right thing to do - and points readers to its free pensions advice service.

In an editorial, the paper says pensioners have every right to take their pension as a lump sum, because that's what freedom means.

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Image caption Jimmy Kimmel presented this year's Oscars ceremony

Entertainment news magazine Variety picks out the best zingers from the Oscars' compere, Jimmy Kimmel, in his opening monologue on its website.

Oscar is the most beloved man in Hollywood, he said, adding that he keeps his hands where you can see them and never says a rude word.

"He is literally a statue of limitations," Kimmel added.

The LA Times analyses the red-carpet fashion trends.

Blush, nude and pale pink were the colours of choice, striking a note between bold and bland.

Bannister tributes

The papers are full of tributes to athlete Sir Roger Bannister, who has died aged 88.

The Daily Mirror calls him a "modest hero" and remembers that ahead of breaking the four-minute mile barrier he had worked a shift in hospital.

The Times says he was knighted as much for his dash to fame as he was for his subsequent example: a public servant, a skilled physician and a universal man, an admirable rarity in the modern world.

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