Newspaper headlines: 'Three cheers' for the 'royal arrival'

A certain baby gets his first taste of the interest being a royal can attract.

The Daily Mail has a close up of the fifth in line to the throne, a tiny hand poking out from beneath a white shawl. "His first royal wave" says the headline. Coverage continues until page 19.

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He is seen in the arms of the Duchess of Cambridge on the front of the Sun, which, conscious of the date, heralds the arrival with the words: "Cry for mummy, England and St George".

"Welcome to the family", says the Daily Telegraph, which has an eight-page souvenir supplement.

There's also global interest in the latest addition to the House of Windsor.

Germany's Die Welt is shocked at how quickly the duchess left hospital and speculates it is because she wants to be ready for next month's royal wedding.

"It's a turnaround time most new mothers could not, and would not, want to achieve," says the Sydney Morning Herald.

Corriere della Serra in Italy says Arthur or Albert are the most likely names, although since this is the couple's third child, it says, they could choose something more daring.

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There's shock and revulsion at events in Toronto, not least in Canadian newspapers.

The Toronto Sun talks of "terror unleashed on innocents from behind the wheel".

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The National Post describes a "scene of devastation" and "blood-stained sidewalks".

The Edmonton Journal quotes a man who was driving behind the van involved. "I hope he burns in hell, whoever did this," he says.

Another witness tells the Toronto Globe and Mail: "It was awful. Brutal."

Playing with fire?

The Guardian and Daily Telegraph foresee a cabinet split over membership of the EU customs union.

The Telegraph wonders why it is still being debated, saying the Conservatives promised in their manifesto to leave the customs union and Labour, until recently, said it would do likewise.

Melanie Phillips in the Times accuses Remainers of "playing with fire", and the Daily Mail says being in a customs union means Brexit "in name only".

The Daily Mirror allows two MPs to argue the point.

Labour's Stella Creasy says staying in would mean being part of the world's most powerful free trade zone. Tory MP Bernard Jenkin says we would remain bound by EU rules and leaving means we can trade with the rest of the world.

The Daily Mail applauds the prime minister's creation of an annual Stephen Lawrence Day, in honour of the black teenager whose death 25 years ago was commemorated on Monday.

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Image caption Theresa May joined Stephen Lawrence's mother, Baroness Lawrence (right) and his brother Stuart at Monday's memorial service

His murder was "a hideous crime and grievous loss," it says, "but how far Britain has come since that dreadful day".

It says there has been a transformation in the way the criminal justice system treats racially-motivated crime, a recognition of how badly black people were being failed by the police, and fundamental reform at Scotland Yard.

The Daily Express announces it is giving its backing to campaigners calling for a change in the law to make those who prey on the elderly guilty of a hate crime.

The paper says around one million older people are victims of physical, financial, psychological and sexual abuse each year and yet criminal convictions are rare and, in its view, too lenient.

Online divorces

Three papers lead on the row over the treatment of the Windrush generation, and the promise by Amber Rudd of British citizenship.

According to the Guardian, the government has struggled to contain mounting pressure on the home secretary and Theresa May.

The Times says Tories fear the scandal could lead to an exodus of ethnic minority support from their party.

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Image caption The home secretary addresses MPs on the Windrush generation row

The Daily Mirror accuses Mrs May of hiding behind her home secretary.

Finally, a call by the President of the Supreme Court, Lady Hale, to allow couples to divorce online in what is described as a "one-stop shop" is highlighted by the Daily Telegraph.

She argues blame should be taken out of the process as it's "unjust" and "discriminatory".

Lady Hale says the current system "adds needlessly to the anger, pain, grief and guilt", increasing the warring between couples and having an adverse effect on their children.