Newspaper headlines: Disney deal and 'deadly' festive flu

The Disney logo outside the Disney Store in Times Square, New York Image copyright Getty Images

The fallout from Theresa May's Commons defeat dominates for a second day.

According to the Guardian, since leading the rebellion, former Attorney General Dominic Grieve has received death threats.

The Daily Express says its readers have joined calls to sack the rebel MPs.

The Times and the Sun both suggest that, despite Downing Street's insistence of otherwise, Mrs May may drop plans to write a Brexit date into law to avoid a second rebellion.

"Mayday," writes the Daily Mirror, as it predicts that the prime minister will face another Brexit defeat next week.

The i says Conservative rebels expect more Tory MPs to join their ranks.

Image copyright EPA

The Scottish government's decision to use its new tax-raising powers to vary income tax rates divides opinion.

The Scotsman questions whether the "tartan tax" could damage economic growth and lead to Scottish workers reacting to the reality of higher taxes at the ballot box.

But the New Statesman suggests the move is "very clever, politically" - saying the SNP has emphasised what it calls "their progressive credentials". But it says the economic consequences remain to be seen.

The Daily Telegraph criticises what it calls a "tax on aspiration", which it says will create opportunities for the Scottish Conservatives.

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The New York Times suggests that Rupert Murdoch is having his "King Lear moment" after agreeing to sell 21st Century Fox to Disney in one of the biggest media deals in history.

It says the self-made billionaire is confronting his mortality and preparing to divide up a lifetime of spoils, throwing into confusion the line of succession.

The Washington Post comments: "Oh great: Rupert Murdoch will have more time to spend on Fox News."

It jokes, though, that Fox News still does "plenty of entertainment".

Grenfell remembered

Pictures of Thursday's service of remembrance for those who died in the Grenfell Tower fire appear in every paper.

Many show mourners clutching white roses and photographs of the relatives or friends they lost.

The Guardian says: "Six months on, the grief is as raw as ever."

The Daily Mirror says the most poignant moment was when the families lined up on the steps of St Paul's Cathedral, saying - with their "steely, haunted gazes" - this atrocity can never be forgotten.

Image copyright AFP
Image caption The families of victims held photographs of their loved ones outside the cathedral

The Times reports on its front page about a rape trial that collapsed because the police had failed to hand over evidence that could have proved the innocence of the man accused of 12 charges.

The paper says the judge in the case has called for an inquiry "at the very highest level" of the Crown Prosecution Service, after hearing that - to save money - material is not always handed to defence lawyers.

A computer disk was passed on, only after a new barrister took on the case.

High flyer

Is it a "flight of fancy"? asks the Daily Mail, while reporting that an American manufacturer has claimed that it has built the "world's first flying sports car".

Samson Motors says the car, known as the Switchblade, because its wings fold into the car body like the blades of a pen knife, will take flight in the spring.

The three-wheeled road vehicle can apparently transform into a plane in three minutes.

And for reassurance, drivers - or pilots - are provided with a parachute.