Newspaper headlines: IS fighters 'should face trial' and corgi comeback

Alexanda Kotey and El Shafee Elsheikh Image copyright Reuters
Image caption British fighters Alexanda Kotey (left) and El Shafee Elsheikh were captured by Syrian Kurdish forces

The Daily Telegraph leads with the call by the defence minister Tobias Ellwood for the British jihadists seized in Syria to be tried at The Hague.

The former independent reviewer of terrorism legislation Lord Carlile agrees that it would be "wholly inadvisable" to detain the men at Guantanamo Bay, and urges the government to clarify its status to determine whether they should be tried in Britain.

Elsewhere in the paper, a top US official insists that all options are under consideration regarding where the trials would take place and the widow of David Haines - who was murdered by the jihadist gang - asks to spend "six hours alone with each of them" to deliver her own justice.

The Guardian's Martin Chulov believes the men are being held at a base near the Iraqi-Kurdistan border, where they've already revealed details about the Islamic State leadership.

A security source, quoted in the Daily Mirror, says they could yield the biggest counter-terrorist breakthrough since the killing of Osama bin Laden, providing intelligence on terror attacks across Europe and travel routes out of Syria and Iraq.

The Times says British officials are hopeful they may have information about the British hostage, John Cantlie, who was seized by so-called Islamic State in 2012.

The Guardian has uncovered more than 40 safety breaches in the past two years at laboratories that handle deadly bacteria and viruses.

In one incident, investigated by the Health and Safety Executive, the dengue virus was mistakenly sent through the post.

In another, a scientist fell ill with a highly contagious bacterial infection that causes dysentery.

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The Daily Telegraph reports on plans by NHS England to create "smart homes" that can monitor patients with health conditions and nudge people into lifestyle changes.

It says developers will be asked to install technology such as movement sensors into homes, while residents will be issued with fitness trackers - with the data sent to GPs.

Midwives are apparently being issued with new guidance to reduce anxiety for women in labour.

The Daily Telegraph and Daily Mail report that using the phrase "good girl" is regarded as disrespectful, while a larger infant should be referred to as "healthy" rather than a "big baby", and contractions should be described as "strong", not "painful".

The Daily Mail exposes what it calls a "hard-left plot" by the grassroots Labour group Momentum to ensure candidates loyal to Jeremy Corbyn are picked for marginal Conservative seats.

It says its members are "working hand-in-hand with the trade unions" to replace moderates within the party with hardliners in 19 key areas - and to fund their parliamentary campaigns.

Corgis are no longer considered at-risk by the Kennel Club, because of the popularity of Netflix drama The Crown.

The Daily Telegraph suggests the dogs' cameos alongside a young Queen have led to a rise in inquiries about acquiring a corgi puppy.

The breed has been replaced on the at-risk list by the bull mastiff, whose numbers have fallen by 73% in the past decade.