Newspaper review: Libya images dominate papers
The papers are dominated by images of Libyan rebels celebrating the capture of what the Guardian calls Col Gaddafi's "last stronghold" in Tripoli .
Much thought also goes into what might - or should - happen next.
The Daily Mail says there are increasing doubts over the National Transitional Council's ability to stop a descent into anarchy and reprisals.
The Sun agrees , noting that with Col Gaddafi goes the cause uniting rebel fighters drawn from rival factions.
Meanwhile, the Independent says British businesses are scrambling to reach Tripoli in the hope of profiting from the post-war carve-up.
But the Times says Britain could miss out on oil deals with rebels as the Foreign Office insists that commercial advances are not its prime focus.
The paper says BP has the most to gain from the rebels honouring existing contracts in the country.
It claims Germany, Italy and France have been quicker to court the rebels.
The Financial Times reports on a survey that suggests less than half of low-to-middle-income households have any cash left over at the end of each month.
The Independent says "broke Britain" is threatening the economic recovery.
But the Daily Mail reports another survey that claims shoppers are saving an average of £1,000 a year by using discount vouchers and coupons.
The Daily Star says the figures by Halifax Home Insurance suggest "crafty Brits" are saving £1bn a week.
Amy Winehouse's toxicology report - showing the singer did not have illegal drugs in her system when she died - also interests the tabloids.
Her father Mitch tells the Sun it does not make him feel the loss any less, but at least allows him to set the record straight.
Former head of the IMF, Dominique Strauss-Kahn, also comes in for scrutiny in many of the papers.
In the Daily Telegraph, Anne-Elisabeth Moutet argues that the French will not vote for him now - not because of the sex, but because of his extravagant lifestyle.