Demise of News of the World dominates the papers

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Media captionIan Collins, John Torode and Tim Montgomerie with a look at Sunday's papers

The papers on Sunday are inevitably dominated by coverage of the demise of one of their own - the News of the World - and the scandal that caused it.

The Independent on Sunday makes a point of what it is not offering readers: "No phone-hacking. No law-breaking. Just good, honest journalism."

The Daily Star Sunday offers a similar declaration: "A paper you can trust."

The People says it takes "no delight" in seeing its biggest commercial rival "go under in these circumstances".

For News International boss Rebekah Brooks "to keep her job while depriving her journalists of theirs is evidence of moral standards that are beneath contempt", argues The People.

It accuses Rupert Murdoch of hypocrisy and cynicism, and questions whether he should be allowed to take over BSkyB.

The phone-hacking scandal must not be used as "an excuse to chain Britain's free press", argues the Sunday Mirror.

"There must be no rush to ditch" the Press Complaints Commission, it adds.

The Sunday Express leads on a report that the NHS is paying out billions of pounds to cover the medical bills of expats and tourists treated abroad.

It has paid out more than £2bn in three years to Europe, yet "recouped just a fraction" for treating EU visitors.

With a spate of film and TV remakes in the works, "writers fear for the future of original scripts", says The Observer.

The article does, however, offer some helpful advice: "If you have to make a remake, make sure it is better."

The visit by the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge to Los Angeles prompts comparisons of "Hollywood Royalty" with the real thing.

William and Kate "were crowned Tinseltown's greatest stars", suggests the Mail on Sunday.

The Sunday Times agrees: "Film royalty bow to Kate and William."

The Sunday Telegraph says Kate has been likened to Princess Diana, "with their shared taste for fashion, and a winning common touch".

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