Newspaper review: Marmite row, Brexit battles and Star Wars fine
The decision to pull Unilever products, including Marmite, PG Tips and Pot Noodles, from Tesco's website makes headlines in the day's papers.
The Daily Mail points out that Unilever was one of the businesses that warned of the economic risks of a vote to leave the EU, prior to the 23 June referendum.
The Financial Times expects to see an epic fight over money when the UK and the EU try to agree on the terms of their "divorce".
At issue, says the paper, are the liabilities, unpaid budget contributions and other spending commitments that the UK had already agreed before voting to leave.
Elsewhere, the state of the health service - at least in so far as it cares for elderly people, or doesn't - provokes concern and some anger.
The Daily Mirror portrays the NHS as "on the brink of collapse" - undermined, it is view, by "Tory cuts".
The paper says "our greatest institution" - "our beloved NHS" - is like "a stricken patient being left on a trolley in a cold corridor in a crumbling hospital without enough staff".
The Daily Star reports on how the singer Lily Allen took time out from recording a new album to visit the Jungle camp in Calais. But it does not take kindly to her apology to an Afghan youth on behalf of Britain, referring to her as a "sobbing luvvie".
The Daily Express has little time for those it calls "whingeing pro-Brussels MPs", saying "the staggering arrogance of these people is a horror to behold".
Allister Heath in the Daily Telegraph argues that the referendum has exposed a chasm between "elite Britain," which is "aghast", and Middle England, which "is delighted by our new government".
He reckons Mrs May needs to reassure corporate Britain, and convince the elite that Brexit can bring prosperity and success.
According to the Daily Mail, the BBC is guilty of failing "to present the positive case for Brexit."
It says the corporation "is taking sides with a self-serving political elite" and giving "endless air time" to the "whingers." But a BBC spokesman tells the paper that its coverage has been "responsible and impartial."
The Daily Mirror is appalled by the way some Spaniards treat bulls. Across its front page - and two more inside - it has pictures and reports of people in cars chasing the animals in Guadalajara province.
The paper has no doubt that such practices are a form of cruel torture, and it urges the Spanish to stamp out "this warped barbarism".