Newspaper headlines: Millennial 'housing crisis' and 'early jail release'

For sale signs Image copyright PA

The Daily Mail and Daily Telegraph lead on today's figures from the Institute for Fiscal Studies, showing a dramatic fall over the last 20 years in home ownership among young adults.

According to the Telegraph, "middle-class millennials" are being "priced out of housing". "The fact that young, middle class professionals are half as likely to get on the housing ladder should panic the Tories," it says.

The Mail talks of "the end of the home owning dream". Young adults have been "robbed" of the chance to buy homes, says the Guardian.

Meanwhile, the Times bricks and mortar section hails the start of "the great British renting revolution", featuring what's described as "the hip schemes that cater for millennials and families".

The Independent has another twist on the housing story. Its main headline suggests developers are "hoarding" a record amount of land. An analysis from the Local Government Association has apparently found that the number of homes that have not been built - despite receiving planning permission - has "soared" to 420,000, a rise of 16% in a year.

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There's further heart-rending coverage of the Florida School mass shooting - along with debate and analysis around gun control.

According to the Washington Post, most Americans back a ban on the assault rifle used in many school shootings "but the rifles and their cousins," the paper says, "are among the nation's most popular and profitable guns."

The New York Times notes than more than five years has passed since the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School, where 20 children and six adults were killed. Since then, it says, more than 1,600 mass shootings have taken place in America - defined as a shooting with four or more victims - while Congress has done little to prevent them.

An editorial in the Daily Mirror sounds an "SOS for Oxfam" which it says is facing a battle for its survival. "Nobody wants to see the charity collapse," it says. "Only Oxfam can save itself, and if it means senior staff considering their positions, then so be it.

"This is not about their reputations," the Mirror says, "but the reputation of a charity".

An article in the Sun asks "Why are right-on celebs silent over Oxfam sex scandal?"

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Image caption The Fab Four made a brief appearance in North Korea's figure skating set in the Winter Olympics

The Times salutes Britain's success at the Winter Olympics in South Korea. Team GB may not be dominating the medal table but there is one area of competition in which the UK's brightest stars are dominating - pop music.

Some of Britain's most commercially successful artists - such as Adele, Ed Sheeran and Coldplay - have been providing the soundtracks for the glitzy stars of the ice rink. And even North Korea's figure skaters electrified the crowd with a routine set to an instrumental of A Day in the Life by The Beatles.

And the Daily Express leads with a claim that eating two yoghurts a week significantly reduces the chances of having a heart attack. Researchers at the Boston University School of Medicine, says people with high blood pressure can cut their risk by 30 percent.