Scotland

Scotland's front pages: Prince found dead and lotto win

The Scotsman reports a warning from the Scottish Chambers of Commerce who claim that raising personal taxes in Scotland above the level of elsewhere in the UK will drive out talent and deter investment.

Labour's Jackie Baillie has "gone rogue over Trident" after refusing to back her party's manifesto commitment to oppose the renewal of the nuclear weapons system, says The National.

Barack Obama will appeal to voters to ensure that Britain continues its "outsize influence" by remaining inside a European Union that "enhances its global leadership", writes The Times.

The Herald says tax revenues from the North Sea have fallen to their lowest level since the "black gold" was first pumped ashore to Scotland four decades ago.

One story dominates the tabloids - the death of Prince. The Daily Record claims that the pop superstar was found dead in a lift at his Paisley Park compound hours after he visited a chemist.

The Scottish Sun reports how the singer recently cancelled a string of tour dates due to illness, and was briefly hospitalised in Illinois, where his private jet made an emergency landing on Friday.

The musician "spookily" told fans to "save their prayers" at his last gig, just days before his death, says The Daily Star of Scotland.

In other news, The Scottish Daily Mail features a large picture of the Queen on her 90th birthdays and reports how an ageing cine film was made available to the BBC for a remarkable family tribute shown last night.

A ladder technician who scooped £10m on the National Lottery thought he had won just £10,000 - until a friend checked his jackpot-winning ticket, says The Scottish Daily Express.

The Courier quotes lottery winner John Bowman as saying "I'm not going back to my work but they know that. I'm coming up for 60 now and that's it."

Average speed cameras are to be installed on the north-east's busiest road - the A90 Aberdeen-Fraserburgh road between Blackdog and Balmedie as part of the bypass works, reports The Press and Journal.

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