The Sunday People sums up the government's incentive scheme to encourage young people to get vaccinated as "Kebabs for Jabs."
Cabinet ministers have told the Sunday Telegraph that if it increases take-up of first doses among the under-29s to 80%, it may end the need for vaccine passports in nightclubs.
According to the Sunday Times, the chancellor has written to the prime minister urging him to ease travel restrictions. In the letter, Rishi Sunak is said to have warned that the UK's border policy is out of step with its international competitors and is damaging the economy and tourism.
The Observer reports that Labour's new chief strategist has warned Sir Keir Starmer that voters have little idea of what the party stands for. A briefing by Deborah Mattinson suggested that the party needed clearer messaging, but that support for Boris Johnson was waning.
The Observer says it shows the huge challenges Labour faces if it's to avoid a fifth consecutive election defeat.
Meanwhile the Sunday Mirror reports on what it calls "the new jungle" or refugee camp 25 miles from Calais. The paper says traffickers, who sell crossings to the UK from the site outside Dunkirk, also take a slice of the profits from the camp's shop.
The Mail on Sunday reports on a British jihadi bride who was arrested on her return to the UK from Syria last year but never charged. The paper says she's living in a council house and has a prosthetic arm which a relative claims was funded by the NHS.
The Sunday Times examines a court ruling that a woman suspected of being an IS member - who's in the same camp in Syria as Shamima Begum - was unlawfully stripped of her British citizenship because the Home Office didn't tell her it was doing so. The paper says the case could pave the way for dozens of jihadhists to return to the UK.
The Mail on Sunday, which believes Carrie Johnson's small bump could be seen at the G7 summit, applauds her decision to reveal her miscarriage as brave.
The historian, Sir Anthony Seldon, tells the Sunday Telegraph that Mr Johnson will become the prime minister with the second largest brood, behind Spencer Percerval who had 13 children when he took office in 1809.
Newman's cartoon in the Sunday Times depicts a scene from the nursery rhyme of the old woman who lived in a shoe with so many children she didn't know what to do. She explains that she's hoping to sell up to Boris Johnson.