Newspaper review: Labour's Miliband sibling rivalry in focus

Media playback is unsupported on your device
Media captionA look at the first editions of the UK papers

The Daily Telegraph leads on former Foreign Secretary David Miliband's comments that Labour risks moving too far to the left under his brother Ed.

His remarks will provoke speculation that he still harbours ambitions to lead the party, the paper reckons .

The Sun interprets his words as a "thinly-veiled attack" on what it calls Ed Miliband's "weak leadership".

The Guardian believes the New Statesman article exposes the rawness of David's "political and familial wounds".

'Not football... war'

Images of pitched battles at a football match in Egypt - which left at least 74 people dead - feature on many front-pages including the Financial Times' .

The Daily Mirror and the Sun quote one of the players as saying: "This isn't football any more; this is war."

The Times takes the unusual step of devoting almost its entire front-page to a campaign to improve cycle safety.

It launched the initiative after reporter Mary Bowers was critically hurt riding to work three months ago.

Sentence 'madness'

There is much coverage of the guilty pleas of four men who plotted attacks on major London landmarks including the stock exchange.

The Daily Star says it is madness that some of the gang could be out of jail in just five years.

The Times believes the fact the plot never got beyond the talking stage is a morale boost for the security services so close to the Olympics.

The Telegraph says the convictions are a reminder of al-Qaeda's potent threat.

Planning protest

Finally, the Daily Mail reports that residents waging a campaign against an illegal traveller site in the West Midlands have themselves been evicted.

Solihull planning officials decided the residents' protest camp - one caravan, a tarpaulin and a wood-burning stove - constituted an unlawful development.

The Mail points out that the travellers have so far been allowed to remain at the site they bought in Meriden.

This is despite their planning application having been rejected.

Related Internet links

The BBC is not responsible for the content of external Internet sites