The ITV documentary in which Princes William and Harry talk about the death of their mother, Princess Diana, is the lead for several of the Sunday papers.
They focus on the Princes' recollections of their final phone call with her, hours before she died in the Paris car crash - and their regret that they didn't speak for longer.
The Mail on Sunday's coverage extends to 10 inside pages and includes a number of newly-released pictures.
The open letter by more than 40 of the BBC's top female presenters to the corporation's director-general, Lord Hall, calling on him to act now to close the gender pay gap, is widely covered - and makes the lead for the Telegraph.
The paper has the headline: "Revolt of the BBC women". It describes the letter as an unprecedented show of anger.
Writing in the Mirror, Saira Khan says what really upset her was seeing definitive proof that the BBC - the organisation we trust to be the voice of British values around the world - is "sexist to its core".
Remarks by the Environment Secretary, Michael Gove, that the cabinet is united in wanting a transitional Brexit deal on migrant labour that meets the needs of British business, is welcomed by a number of papers.
The Mail says a wise and typically British compromise - in which the desires of all are considered, but neither side gets everything it wants - may now be taking shape.
For the Sunday Times, the cabinet is moving in the direction of an open and entrepreneurial Brexit - the only basis for Britain's future success.
In the words of Andrew Rawnsley in the Observer, the slow learners in the cabinet have finally grasped that Britain will require a smoothed departure if there is to be any hope of avoiding a shock Brexit.
According to the Mail, President Trump has been asked to make a "dummy" State visit to Britain this year to show that he can avoid embarrassing the Queen.
The paper says he's been invited to come for brief talks with Theresa May - but with none of the Royal pomp and circumstance he wanted.
As a face-saving measure - the paper goes on - Mr Trump will be offered a State visit next year - but it won't take place unless the low-profile trip is a success.
Finally, as the ITV 2 reality show, Love Island, reaches its climax tomorrow, a number of commentators explore what has made it such a rating success.
For Zoe Strimpel in the Telegraph, it has become the guilty pleasure of our time. The opportunity to watch other people - with perfect bodies and zero wrinkles - trying to solve the modern riddle of love is just too cathartic to miss.
Writing in the Observer, Emine Saner says the show has been carefully seducing us - or to put it in Love Island speak, "proper grafting". Many of us will be heartbroken when it leaves us, she says.