The papers: Abu Hamza guilty and Van Gaal's Man Utd pledge

Daily Telegraph front page Image copyright Daily Telegraph
Image caption The conviction of radical Muslim cleric Abu Hamza al-Masri by a US court leads the Daily Telegraph, which says he is likely to die in jail. The preacher, who was extradited from the UK to the US, was found guilty on Monday of 11 terrorism charges by a jury in New York.
The Times front page Image copyright The Times
Image caption The Times also leads on the conviction of Abu Hamza by a US court. The former leader of Finsbury Park mosque in north London was described by prosecutors as a "trainer of terrorists". Abu Hamza, who told the court he was an engineer, is expected to appeal against his conviction.
The Guardian front page Image copyright The Guardian
Image caption £7bn has been wiped off the share value of UK pharmaceutical giant AstraZeneca after it rejected a £69bn takeover bid by US rival Pfizer, says the Guardian. While politicians and scientists had criticised the American firm's attempt, the City had hoped a deal would go ahead, it says.
FT front page Image copyright Financial Times
Image caption Perhaps unsurprisingly, the Financial Times leads on Pfizer's attempts to buy AstraZeneca. It says the US firm's only hope of a deal now rests with the British drugs company's shareholders, who may be able to put pressure on the board to change its mind about the £69bn offer.
The Independent front page Image copyright Independent
Image caption The Independent focuses on the cost of owning a home amid concerns about the potential effect of an interest rate rise. It says 2.3 million people will struggle to afford their repayments. Its front-page picture is taken from the Chelsea Flower Show, which opens to the public on Tuesday.
The I front page Image copyright Inpho
Image caption The Independent's sister paper the i leads on the same story - saying research suggests one in 10 homeowners is at risk of becoming a "mortgage prisoner". It also chooses an image from the Chelsea Flower Show as its picture lead.
Daily Mail front page Image copyright Daily Mail
Image caption The Daily Mail tells of a £5 test which could prevent the misdiagnosis of people who had a heart attack. The test, which checks for levels of a protein which is released when the heart muscle is damaged, may pick up "silent" heart attacks which can be mistaken for less serious conditions.
Daily Express front page Image copyright Daily Express
Image caption Medical news is on the front page of the Daily Express, which reports how short bursts of intensive exercise may help prevent diabetes. It quotes from a Scottish study which suggests putting in two minutes of maximum effort a week may be as effective as the recommended five 30-minute sessions.
The Star front page Image copyright The Star
Image caption The Star says former footballer Paul Gascoigne wants to open a chain of bars. The ex-England striker has received treatment on a number of occasions for alcohol dependency.
line break

The conviction of radical Muslim cleric Abu Hamza al-Masri on terror charges by a jury in New York features on several papers' front pages.

Image copyright PA

"Guilty Hamza will die in US jail" is the Daily Telegraph's headline, anticipating that a US federal judge will hand down a life sentence, which it is expected Abu Hamza, 56, will serve in a "supermax" high security prison. The paper also says Home Secretary Theresa May will now attempt to strip him of his British citizenship.

"The trial took place just a few streets from the site of the attacks on the World Trade Center", the Daily Mail notes, "which Hamza gloated was a 'towering day in history'".

The Times, which leads on the story, reports how the foreman of the jury told reporters the eight men and four women hearing the case "quickly came to a consensus" the former leader of the Finsbury Park mosque in north London was guilty for conspiring with terrorists who kidnapped 16 foreign tourists in Yemen in December 1998. Three Britons and an Australian died in a gunfight as Yemeni troops attempted to rescue them.

Reviewing the front pages for the BBC News Channel, former US State Department official Colleen Graffy cast doubt on whether the home secretary would be allowed under international law to make Abu Hamza stateless, but she could understand why Mrs May would want to. However, Ms Graffy said it was "excellent to see justice done".

Jason Beattie, political editor of the Daily Mirror, said Mrs May "must be mightily relieved" because if he had been found not guilty, Abu Hamza might have returned to the UK.

However, he was concerned that some of the pictures used of Abu Hamza in the paper - prominently showing his prosthetic hook - "could be quite damaging to the portrayal of Muslims in Britain".

The dysfunctional game?

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The papers pick up on high-level reaction to the Premier League's decision not to take "further disciplinary action" against its chief executive Richard Scudamore, despite him having used his official email account to send sexist emails to a friend.

"Cameron: I'd have sacked sexist Prem boss" is the Daily Mirror's front-page headline. The Telegraph also picks up on comments made by the prime minister on BBC Radio 5 live, after he was asked if someone on "his team" would survive doing such a thing. "I don't think they would," said Mr Cameron.

The Guardian quotes Mr Scudamore's former personal assistant, who leaked the emails to the press. Rani Abraham said the Premier League's ruling "felt like a whitewash" and sent out a "very damaging message as to how women are regarded in football and in the workplace".

The papers, among them the Daily Mail, note Mr Scudamore has apologised for the emails saying they do not reflect his views. But the paper says this is "unlikely to satisfy bodies such as Women in Football, Kick It Out an the FA's inclusion advisory board".

The Independent says Lord Ouseley, chairman of Kick It Out, criticised the investigation but "stopped short of calling for Scudamore to go".

Matt Dickinson, the Times's chief sports correspondent sees the row as about more than sexism in the workplace. "English football always manages to mutate the argument into age-old battles about who runs the game", he writes. "At the end of it all... we are left with an English game that may be ever more dysfunctional."

Sea search

Image copyright SWNS

Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt has backed calls for the US Coast Guard to resume searching for four British yachtsmen whose boat has capsized in the Atlantic ocean after running into difficulties on Thursday, according to the Times.

Mr Hunt is the local MP of one of the men, skipper Andrew Bridge, and the Times reports he tweeted his views after meeting the man's family, urging the US not to stop looking.

An online petition urging a resumption of the search has gathered more than 100,000 signatures. The US authorities called off their search - 600 miles east of Cape Cod - after 48 hours.

The Daily Mirror says the families of the Cheeki Rafiki's crew insist they would have taken to the vessel's life raft, because they had set off personal beacons "suggesting they were safe enough to do so", according to Mr Bridge's father David.

The Daily Express quotes Claire Goslin, daughter of crew member Paul Goslin, who says "there is evidence to suggest that they are on the life raft with supplies which will last them a few days".

According to the Guardian, Prime Minister David Cameron and Foreign Secretary William Hague were "closely monitoring discussions" between the US Coast Guard and Foreign Office. But an official tells the paper US and UK coastguards have assured them everything possible had been done during the first search.

The Daily Mail quotes a US Coast Guard captain who says the estimated survival time after the alarm was raised "was approximately 20 hours" and crews had searched for 53 hours.

China cyber charges

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The US Department of Justice's decision to charge give Chinese military officers with cyber-espionage features in many of Tuesday's papers.

While the Daily Mail says the indictment - the first of its kind - is "symbolic" because the men are in China, they "risk extradition if they travel abroad".

The Sun says the five are alleged to have targeted US firms in the nuclear power, metals and solar products sectors "to steal information useful to Chinese competitors".

"US declares cyber war on China", is the headline in the Independent. It says as well as industrial targets the Chinese also hacked the computer networks of the United Steel Workers "and other unions".

The Times notes that China could retaliate by releasing the names of US hackers, given former CIA contractor Edward Snowden - who leaked surveillance secrets - said he had "seen evidence of US attacks on China".

The Guardian, itself a recipient of Mr Snowden's leaks, concurs. "The US posture is complicated", it says, adding: "Since the disclosures, the US has drawn a distinction between spying for security purposes, which it considers legitimate, and surveillance intended to reap economic advantages, which it does not."

United by history

Image copyright Reuters

The word "history" appears on almost every back page, where it is used in the context of Manchester United appointing Dutch national football coach Louis van Gaal as their new manager.

"Let's Make History", "The History Boys", "'I'll Make History" and "Together we'll make history" are among the permutations used to get across Van Gaal's promise to fans that he is the man to make up for the club's disappointing season under previous manager David Moyes.

Van Gaal wrote an open letter to fans and players, reports the Daily Express, in which he said: "This club has big ambitions; I too have big ambitions. Together I'm sure we will make history."

The Daily Mail says the Dutchman will be "armed with a £6m-a-year salary and £200m transfer budget". The Guardian says £150m is available to invest in new players, and Van Gaal "has been challenged to win United a 21st title in his first season".

The papers also make much of the retirement of United stalwart Ryan Giggs, who is hanging up his boots to become Van Gaal's assistant. "Giggs will take over in three years" exclaims the Sun, which says he will be promoted after 62-year-old van Gaal "has put the club back on track".

The Telegraph suggests Giggs' appointment gives him "the chance to prepare himself for the manager's job at Old Trafford in the future".

The paper's football correspondent Henry Winter says Giggs is a "genuine legend" and United supporters "will also feel a sense of privilege to have witnessed and marvelled at his career... since his debut on March 2 1991 against Everton".

Writing in the Daily Mail, former England and Arsenal defender Martin Keown calls Giggs - now 40 - the "Peter Pan of football", likening him to Sir Stanley Matthews, who played until he was 50. Age aside, Keown says, "in terms of the pantheon, it's hard to put anyone in the Premier League era above him".

Making them click

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The Guardian - Manchester United give Louis van Gaal £150m to win the league title

Daily Telegraph - Tesla promises electric car revolution

The Independent - Cristiano Ronaldo naked on the cover of Vogue

The Times - Marry in bling, repent forever?

Daily Mirror - Sherlock will return for a full fourth series reveals co-creator Mark Gatiss