Newspaper headlines: 'Russia poisoning broke international law'
Monday's papers are united in praise of Dame Tessa Jowell, who died of brain cancer on Saturday night. For the Sun, British politics has "lost one of its good guys". It says the outpouring of tributes for her highlights how widely she was admired as a politician and, more importantly, as a person.
In the Telegraph's words, "few, if anybody, had a bad word to say" about her. The paper says she is remembered not merely as a pleasant and courteous politician who cared about others, but as a resourceful and ambitious minister who had significant achievements to her name.
The i leads on the government's doubling of investment in brain cancer research in honour of Tessa Jowell, in what the paper's headline calls "Tessa's final victory".
The speech that the head of MI5 will make in Berlin today is the lead in the Times and the Telegraph. In the view of the Times, Andrew Parker's assessment of the range of security threats facing Britain and its allies is sober, but far from alarmist. It says international co-operation is successfully thwarting the activities of Islamic State and rebuffing the aggressive policies of Russia and other autocratic regimes. But the paper adds whatever Britain's future relations with the EU, it is vital that security co-operation is maintained.
The Guardian says much has been said and written about the deaths of the 71 people in the Grenfell Tower fire last June. But, the paper asks, what of their lives? Who were they? Its reporters have been talking to family and friends, and the paper has started a series of features telling their stories. It says there were taxi drivers and teachers, football fans and churchgoers, devout Muslims, big families and working singletons - people whose lives were complicated by health issues or love, or both.
Papers in Israel report that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu attended a diplomatic reception at the foreign ministry yesterday, celebrating the move of the US embassy to Jerusalem. The Jerusalem Post says that in a sign that not everyone supports the move, only 33 out of the 86 overseas missions invited to the reception sent delegations. According to the Times of Israel, four countries broke with an EU consensus against participating - Austria, the Czech Republic, Romania and Hungary.
Finally, Thomas Cook is said to be planning to sell off its Club 18-30 brand because young people are losing interest in raunchy and drunken holidays. The Sun reports that a survey by the company found that more than half now think about what their Facebook posts will look like before booking a holiday.
The Daily Mail says increasing numbers are choosing more sophisticated breaks for the opportunities they present for classy online photos. The change is being driven by the popularity of reality TV shows such as Love Island, in which attractive, suntanned young people flirt over cocktails in a luxury villa. The paper says the trend is being dubbed "ego travel" or Insta-friendly, for those using photo-sharing app Instagram.