Newspaper headlines: Italy earthquake and Camber Sands deaths

Many of the papers feature images of devastation from central Italy on their front pages.

The Guardian shows rescuers carrying a woman from rubble in Amatrice where - it writes - the town's 13th Century clock tower survived, with the time frozen at 3.39am, three minutes after the quake struck.

The Times quotes the grandmother of a family of four killed in Accumoli when their house collapsed. She blames God, saying "he took them all at once".

The Daily Telegraph shows a bloodied nun checking her mobile phone, after her convent collapsed.

On its front page, the Daily Mail calls on the government to "Ban the Toxic Beads Now!" - following calls from MPs to prohibit the the use of tiny balls of plastic in some cosmetic products.

The paper wants ministers to act unilaterally without waiting for EU approval.

In an editorial, the Mail says the polyethylene beads are a dangerous pollutant, and says its own campaign to introduce a 5p charge for plastic bags is evidence that decisive action can help the environment.

The Financial Times leads on an increasingly terse disagreement between Washington and Brussels.

The dispute concerns a crackdown on tax avoidance being pursued by the European Commission - and the paper writes that US Treasury officials are keen to prevent Apple being hit with a demand for billions of euros in underpaid taxes.

In what the FT calls a "rare warning", Washington calls the probe an "undesirable precedent" - suggesting Brussels' approach to enforcement amounts to a "power grab".

Cricket record

The Times writes that all school children in France from the age of three are - from September - to take part in exercises simulating a terror attack.

Teachers of pupils between the ages of three and five will treat the scenario as a game - called "the king of silence".

On the words "roi du silence", children must not make any sound for as long as possible to avoid attracting the attention of attackers. Experts tell the paper that five minutes is the best teachers can expect.

A long-awaited milestone awaits a family keen on cricket, according to the Mirror.

The Keelings have played an annual match since World War Two, but have always relied on help from outside the family to make up the numbers.

But on Sunday - the paper writes - four brothers and seven of their sons will comprise the Keeling XI when they play at their village ground near Hastings - setting a world record.

Migration numbers

The Daily Telegraph expects that net migration figures - released on Thursday - will be near record levels.

It reports that ministers are considering a work permit scheme for low-skilled EU migrants - to be implemented once the UK has left the European Union.

Sir David Metcalf, head of the Migration Advisory Committee, tells the paper the scheme could limit both the number of migrants, and the amount of time they spend in the UK.

The Guardian takes a different stance ahead of the release of migration data.

The paper cites concerns that Brexit could prompt the flight of 57,000 EU nationals working for the NHS - leading to the collapse of the health service.

It quotes a report by the Institute for Public Policy Research, which suggests that a number of concessions be offered to EU health workers to ease their path to British citizenship.

Beach deaths

The Sun and the Daily Star lead on the discovery of five bodies at Camber Sands.

"Death at the beach" is the headline for the Star.

The Sun points out that three of the victims were found fully-clothed, and asks whether they might be migrants.

But a source from Sussex Police tells the Sun that the force has seen nothing to suggest the victims were migrants.

The Daily Express is among several papers who report on Prince William's encounter with a grieving teenager.

The boy's mother died last summer from cancer and - during a visit to a hospice in Luton - the Duke of Cambridge tells him he misses his own mother every day. The prince is pictured comforting the boy, resting a hand on his arm.

A story in the Guardian features a quest by Oxford Dictionaries to find the least popular word in the English language.

So far, 8,000 people have replied to the dictionary publisher's poll - and national differences are beginning to emerge.

"Hello" is the perhaps surprising number one from Spanish respondents, while in the Netherlands "war" and "love" feature in the top five.

The United States, Australia and the UK are all so far united on their least favourite - "moist".