Newspaper headlines: GCSE 'warning' and a 'miracle rescue'

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As the government prepares to publish details of its planning for a no-deal Brexit, the Daily Telegraph says ministers intend to give EU migrants the right to stay in the UK - regardless of whether the same offer is made to British citizens abroad.

A leaked Cabinet document seen by the paper says the UK would take the "moral high ground", in an attempt to guarantee "the availability of existing labour" should negotiations break down.

Remain-supporting Conservative MPs are warning of what they call "UKIP entryism", according to the Guardian - as a pro-Brexit group encourages its supporters to join the party ahead of any future leadership contest.

One MP, George Freeman, tells the paper they must "resist pressure" from Leave.EU - which has urged people to become Tory members so they can elect a "true Brexiteer", such as Boris Johnson or Jacob Rees-Mogg, to replace Theresa May, should she step down.

The Greek press ponders whether life in the country will be any easier, now Athens has successfully completed a three-year eurozone bailout programme.

The Dawn, which supports the left-wing Prime Minister, Alexis Tsipras, says recent reductions in child poverty and efforts to modernise social care prove that Greece is already back on track.

The right-leaning Daily casts a more sceptical tone in an online editorial. The end of the bailout "signifies neither the end of an era nor the beginning of a new one", it says, warning that the country will require great self-discipline on "the next stage of its adventure".

Here, the Daily Mirror reports on the continuing fallout from the collapse of the construction giant, Carillion.

It says figures obtained by a Parliamentary committee show that accountants were charging the official receiver up to £1,100 an hour for their work - more than many of Carillion's workers who lost their jobs earned in a week.

The accountancy firm, PwC, said without its work, the cost to the taxpayer would have been "considerably higher".

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The case of an English literature professor, who claims he was forced to retire from Oxford University two years ago to promote "diversity", appears in several papers - including the Daily Mail and the Daily Express.

Professor John Pitcher, who was based at St John's College, took the university to an employment tribunal for unfair dismissal, having been told to step down - against his will - at the age of 67.

The college says his retirement was necessary to "refresh the workforce". The tribunal continues.

And there is some welcome news in the Times for those who enjoy guilt-free snacking.

An Israeli company says its scientists have found a way to reduce the sugar content of popular chocolate bars and biscuits by 40% without affecting the flavour.

The process helps target sugar molecules straight to the taste buds, where they linger for longer - allowing the overall sugar level in recipes to be reduced.

But there is, somewhat predictably, a catch: the size of many chocolate bars would shrink, and prices would have to rise if other, more nutritious ingredients were added to bulk them out.