Newspaper headlines: Trump's troubles, Syria sorrow and pension perk-up

The troubles faced by US presidential candidate Donald Trump dominate the Sunday newspapers, after a video emerged in which he was heard to make lewd comments about women.

The American journalist, Nancy O'Dell - the subject of most of the billionaire's comments - finds herself pictured on several of the front pages.

The Mail on Sunday calls her the "TV star who could cost Trump the White House".

Selina Scott, who made a documentary on Mr Trump, writes in the paper that he has revolted even his own supporters - it almost seems he gets some kind of perverse sexual gratification from his denigration of women, she says.

'Sad spectacle'

Sarah Baxter in the Sunday Times says the Republican establishment is truly terrified. Mr Trump has already alienated African-Americans and Latinos, now he is destroying the party with female voters, she says.

The Sunday Telegraph calls the US presidential election a "sad spectacle".

It questions how Mr Trump made it onto the ballot paper, and says it's hard to shake off the impression that a relatively small proportion of voters have forced an unpopular nominee on to the wider electorate - in much the same way as happened with the Labour Party and Jeremy Corbyn, it says.

It is one of many barbs in the papers thrown Mr Corbyn's way.

Writing in the Mail on Sunday, former Labour Home Secretary David Blunkett says the Conservatives' depiction of Labour as the new nasty party is a skilful piece of political rebranding - "and regrettably accurate".

The Sunday Express hails what it describes as "Theresa May's common-sense revolution". It says plans are being drawn up to create a "digital border" which - in its words - would be "a UK border that works".

Europeans wanting to move to Britain after Brexit would have to prove they had a skilled job lined up and could speak fluent English, by submitting evidence online, it says.

'Alarming' Brexiters

The Sunday Telegraph speaks of another revolution in its lead story - that of pensions.

It says it has learned that ministers are preparing "radical reforms" to help millions of savers get better returns. One idea is to get pension funds to invest in building projects such as nuclear power stations and railway schemes.

The Sunday Times says a key ally of David Cameron, Steve Hilton, has declared war on Mrs May. It quotes Mr Hilton saying that plans to make every firm in Britain reveal the number of foreign workers they employ are "divisive, repugnant and insanely bureaucratic".

The Observer prints part of its leading article above its masthead. "The ideas emanating from the hard Brexiters are alarming," it says. "They convey an undertone of intolerance and xenophobia."

The Sunday Mirror runs what it calls a "shock report on Syria", picturing a bomb exploding in a residential area, with the one-word headline: "Monstrous".

It has a photo of a two-month-old baby girl sucking her fingers. "This is Mais," the paper says. "Her grief-stricken mum tried to kill her, because there is no hope."

On the inside pages, it has dozens of pictures illustrating what it calls "hideous slaughter". In an editorial, it says it's essential to impose no-fly zones in Syria, with or without Russian agreement.