Newspaper headlines: Motor 'rip-offs' over insurance and rental
The government's plans to recruit thousands more mental health workers are widely reported.
The i newspaper says the plans have been welcomed by mental health charities.
But it highlights fears by nurses that the plan is virtually impossible to achieve because there is too little cash and too little time to train specialists after years of neglect.
The Times says there will inevitably be questions about the feasibility of the expansion.
But it believes the pledge is a welcome declaration of intent.
The paper says there is an urgent need for proven treatments to be more widely known, and universally provided.
It reports that Boris Johnson and Liam Fox appear to have been kept in the dark about an announcement that EU citizens will be allowed to come to the UK during a transition period of up to three years.
The Guardian says cabinet divisions have been laid bare.
The Daily Mail urges minister to pull themselves together, saying puerile internal bickering plays badly with the public.
Theresa May, it says, must take the opportunity to bang heads together - hard.
The Daily Telegraph has been investigating motor insurance - and concludes that every driver in Britain is being overcharged.
The paper accuses some insurers of using secret deals to inflate repair bills by up to 100% - by ripping off rival firms, representing drivers who are responsible for accidents.
The paper claims that companies have received undisclosed kickbacks.
The Telegraph adds that the insurers say the practice is legal.
But the paper believes it has created a hidden layer of cost that could be as much as £750m - equivalent to about 5% of total annual insurance premiums.
The Financial Times leads with plans by Japan's biggest bank, MUFG, is planning to move its investment arm from London to Amsterdam to cope with the disruption of Brexit.
The paper speaks of fierce competition among European cities, vying to snap up London's financial services companies.
The Sun reports that smugglers are using light aircraft to fly illegal immigrants to secluded airfields in south-east England.
The paper says three planes have been stopped so far this year - but officials believe hundreds of migrants are lined up for flights on overcrowded planes at £900 a time.
The paper says the airfields often have no protection from overstretched border officials.
Many papers recall the horrors of Passchendaele, as ceremonies take place to mark the 100th anniversary of the start of the World War One battle.
The Daily Mirror says the muddy bloodbath in Belgium was Hell on Earth.
The dignified commemorations, it says, make it less likely we forget the suffering and eternal debt owed to those who never grew old.
The Times says poppies cascaded down from the roof of Menin Gate like blood-red snow in the late evening - a beautiful and poetic image for a battle without beauty or poetry.