Boris Johnson urging a return to schools and migrants in the English Channel are among the stories leading the papers on Sunday.
The Sunday Times
Differing views on the Government’s response to the pandemic and what it should do next fill the front pages.
The Duchess of Sussex felt sorry for her estranged father, wanted him at her wedding and blamed the media for “corrupting” him, according to a new book.
The fall-out from the UK’s decision to remove Spain from its list of safe countries to visit leads several Sunday papers, along with more claims in a new book about Harry and Meghan.
Developments with the country’s test and trace programme lead a variety of stories across the nation’s papers on Sunday.
Photographs of England World Cup winner Jack Charlton feature on many of Sunday’s front pages after his death at age 85, alongside a number of stories on the coronavirus pandemic.
A range of stories make the front pages on Sunday, including pictures as lockdown was eased in England and discussion of the involvement of Chinese firm Huawei in Britain’s 5G network.
Efforts to revitalise Britain in the wake of the coronavirus outbreak are among the main topics leading the Sunday papers.
Most of the nation’s front pages lead with fallout from the stabbing attack that occurred in a Reading park early on Saturday evening.
A range of stories make the front pages of Sunday’s papers, from coverage of protests to developments in the UK’s battle against coronavirus.
The front pages are led by tension on London’s streets amid demonstrations and headaches for Downing Street.
A variety of stories on the continuing outbreak of Covid-19 feature on the front of the papers on Sunday, while discussion about Brexit also makes an appearance.
Responses to the allegations that Boris Johnson’s closest aide breached lockdown restrictions to travel 260 miles to visit his parents dominates Sunday’s papers.
A revolt over the easing of lockdown measures and movements towards a coronavirus vaccine are among the main topics in the Sunday papers.
Work is under way to turn the “hubris and greed” of Sir Philip Green’s rise to retailing power into a TV drama.