Newspaper headlines: Brexit advice 'block' and £5m Harry security
Pictures of Theresa May under an umbrella at the rather wet start to her UK tour to promote the Brexit deal to the public are quickly seized upon by the headline writers.
The Sun says the storm clouds are gathering for the prime minister.
It reports that cabinet ministers are weighing up whether to urge Mrs May to abandon the Commons vote altogether. The paper says it has been told "almost all" of her cabinet have concluded that defeat is certain - by 200 votes - which would make it all but impossible for her to remain in office.
The Financial Times says the prime minister may have found some support at the Royal Welsh Winter Show, but many of her own ministers and MPs believe she can not win the vote on her deal on 11 December.
It says numerous alternative scenarios to the deal are being played out at Westminster and the question is less whether Mrs May can win, but what is the Plan B?
It has to be asked, the Daily Telegraph says, what is the point of this exercise? It is MPs she has to persuade and has so far failed to do so, the paper goes on.
Writing in the paper, Philip Johnston says that instead of watching this disaster unfold, Mrs May's ministers need to summon up the collective courage to say she has done her best, but the game is up.
But the Spectator website says the prime minister continues to hope that speaking to the country will cause a domino effect whereby constituents demand that their MP changes tack and supports the deal.
It is certainly something the Daily Mail is hoping for.
"So now will they listen?" the Mail's main headline asks. An opinion poll commissioned by the paper suggests that 41% of voters think the Commons should back the Brexit agreement - compared with 38% who want it rejected.
Asked if the deal was the best on offer, 52% said yes and 19% disagreed. A total of 1,030 adults took part in the online poll for Survation on Tuesday afternoon.
The paper says it wants MPs to show the same maturity and pragmatism as the voters who sent them to Westminster.
A number of papers report that participation in the cervical screening programme is at its lowest since records began 22 years ago - with some five million women overdue for testing.
According to the Daily Mail, nearly a third of women ignored their latest invitation for an appointment. It reports that just three in five women in their 20s attend an appointment, partly because of so-called body shame and embarrassment at the intimate examination.
For its main story, the Guardian reports that customers of Britain's 7,000 biggest companies would be given the right to vote on the pay of top executives under plans being considered by Labour.
According to the paper, a report on boardroom pay commissioned by the party also suggests scrapping all forms of share options so that executives are paid only in cash, and a ban on golden handshakes.
Finally, there are further tributes to the Conservative peer, Baroness Trumpington, following her death on Monday at the age of 96
The peer, who worked as a code breaker during World War Two, is widely celebrated.
Quentin Letts in the Daily Mail describes her as a tonic in our often sterile, monochrome public affairs. If there was one thing she couldn't abide, he writes, it was an excess of pomposity.
For the Daily Telegraph, she was a baroness who behaved badly and was always fun.
The Guardian recalls that on Desert Island Discs, Lady Trumpington asked for the Crown Jewels for her luxury - so "somebody would come to look for me".