The fallout from the BBC's editorial failings over the Panorama interview with Princess Diana dominates the front pages again - along with Prince Harry's revelations about his mental health.
The Daily Telegraph says ministers are considering an overhaul of the BBC's editorial oversight to ensure the Martin Bashir scandal can never be repeated.
The Daily Mail reports that Earl Spencer has written to the Metropolitan Police Commissioner Cressida Dick alleging his sister was the victim of blackmail and fraud.
In the Guardian, a former chairman of the BBC warns against the "feeding frenzy" engulfing the corporation. Sir Michael Lyons tells the paper there may be some lessons to learn, but the BBC remains important to the quality of life in the UK.
"It's critical that any changes are measured and we don't destroy something it would be impossible to recreate," he adds.
Many of the papers have questions. As Charles Moore puts it in the Telegraph, what should happen after the Martin Bashir affair? Can the BBC emerge unscathed from the crisis?
For the Financial Times, the Dyson report has left the BBC's flank dangerously open to its enemies in Westminster and the popular press.
"Pressure grows to reform BBC", is the headline in the Express, while the Daily Mail warns the corporation not to think that the Panorama scandal was "some sort of unfortunate aberration" and calls for "urgent repair" of what it calls its appalling governance.
In the Telegraph's view, the organisation requires radical transformation to allow it to carve a new mission for itself.
The Duke of Sussex's renewed criticisms of his family - in a discussion with Oprah Winfrey for Apple TV+ - are the focus for the Daily Express and the Sun.
"Prince Harry hurting Royal Family to the core", is the headline for the Express.
The Sun says Harry has left his father, Prince Charles, deeply "hurt" and "wounded". A royal source is quoted as saying that Harry has "clearly decided to villainize his father".
Taking stock of the events of the last few days, an editorial in the Times says the monarchy and the BBC are two of Britain's most respected institutions, which at their best play a unifying role in the country's national life.
Yet both are facing profound challenges.
Some of the fiercest criticism of the BBC's conduct has come from the Royal Family itself, the paper goes on, pitting one institution against another.
The Telegraph has learnt that Boris Johnson is poised to announce that big weddings will be allowed to take place from 21 June.
According to the paper, government sources say confidence about the safety of weddings involving more than 30 people has grown following results from the pilot test events at big venues, where just 15 people tested positive for Covid out of 58,000 attendees.
A Whitehall source tells the paper: "There's increasing confidence that vaccines are working against all variants."
Meanwhile according to the i newspaper, parents who take their children to Spain over half-term are set to avoid fines for missing school when they quarantine on their return - and will instead receive online learning.
Spain has said British tourists will be allowed into the country from Monday - though it remains on the UK government's amber list.
The i says the government and schools are reluctant to pursue fines for non-attendance after a trip abroad, for fear it could undermine the quarantine system.
Several papers look ahead to Dominic Cummings' appearance before a committee of MPs investigating key government decisions during the coronavirus crisis.
The Guardian says the evidence of Boris Johnson's former aide next Wednesday promises to be the parliamentary event of the year so far - and may yet determine the fate of the prime minister.
Hurt by the manner of his departure from No 10 and the briefing war that ensued, Mr Cummings seems intent on doing maximum damage to his former boss, the paper adds.
The Express says senior Tories are braced for havoc when Storm Dom blows into Westminster.
And finally, Britain's longest-running children's comic, the Beano, has decided to stop using the nickname of one of its most popular personalities so as to avoid offending young readers.
The rotund character, Frederick Brown, will no longer be referred to as "Fatty" in The Bash Street Kids comic strip, the Telegraph reports.
Instead, he will exclusively be called Freddy - or perhaps Frederick if he's being told off by his mother.
The editorial director tells the paper: "Kids come in all shapes and sizes, and we absolutely celebrate that. We don't want to risk someone using 'Fatty' in a mean way."