The election campaign is the main story for many.
The Times highlights what it calls the exodus of moderate Tory MPs from Parliament, led by Culture Secretary Nicky Morgan.
It says the loss of senior, moderate women far from retirement age is a blow to Boris Johnson, who's trying to avoid the Conservatives being portrayed as a male-dominated, hard-Brexit party out of touch with ordinary voters.
The New Statesman website says the departures clarify and sharpen what was already bubbling under the surface - our toxic culture of abuse is actively driving MPs, particularly women, away from public life.
According to the Telegraph, the Brexit Party is considering withdrawing hundreds of candidates in what it says would be a major boost to the prime minister's hopes of winning a majority.
It says splits have emerged in Nigel Farage's party over its election strategy, with several senior figures backing the option of focusing its resources on a small number of Leave-voting Labour seats that it stands a realistic chance of winning.
The Guardian and the Mirror focus on the launch of Labour's campaign - with the Mirror's headline giving a flavour of the theme - "Boris and Trump plot NHS sell-off".
According to the Spectator website, the Conservatives are braced for the NHS to be a key attack line during the campaign. It says there's concern that the claims of a secret plan to sell off the NHS in pursuit of a US-UK trade deal - repeatedly denied by ministers - could easily take hold on social media.
The demand by the families of those who died in the Grenfell Tower disaster for fire chiefs to resign makes the lead for the Express and the i.
"So many lives could have been saved" is the headline in the Express. The paper says the grief of the families of the 72 people killed is compounded by the knowledge that the fire should never have happened. It says that for the sake of the victims, all the lessons should be learned and justice not denied.
Research suggests government plans to introduce calorie labels on restaurant menus may only have a limited impact.
A number of papers report on a study of restaurants in the US showing they make little difference to diners' choices - with customers cutting back initially, but then returning to their old eating habits.
According to the Times, when calorie counts were introduced, there was an immediate reduction of about 60 calories per order on average. However, after the first year, the reduction had dropped to just 23 calories on average.
The Telegraph says the findings suggest that overall, such changes would amount to people losing around one pound in weight over three years.
Finally, news that Paralympian Will Bayley is pulling out of Strictly after injuring his leg during rehearsals for last Saturday's show is widely reported - and makes the lead for the Sun.
The paper says the injury may also cost him his Paralympic title defence in Tokyo next year.
The Mail says he was a firm favourite with viewers. According to the Express, his departure means there will be just three contestants in the final rather than the usual four.