Newspaper review: Hillary Clinton's emails and Uber ruling

With the headline "new FBI inquiry stuns voters in America", the Times says the reopening of the investigation into Hillary Clinton's emails has "sent a shockwave through the US election campaign".

The paper says, despite polls showing increasing support for Donald Trump, he had urgently needed what it calls an "October shock" to improve his chances.

The Daily Telegraph agrees it is a blow to the White House front-runner, whom it believes will now face questions about her suitability for office.

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"FBI returns to 'Watergate' of Hillary emails" is the headline for the Daily Mirror, after Mr Trump described Mrs Clinton's use of a private email server as a scandal "worse than Watergate".

The Guardian is among those to picture Mrs Clinton on its front page. A photograph of her being embraced by Michelle Obama has the caption: "She'll need another hug now."

Brexit battles

"Fury at plot to ignore EU vote," declares the front of the Daily Express. It says Tony Blair provoked widespread anger with his comments on the BBC and in an article in the New European urging EU supporters to "mobilise and organise" to block Brexit.

"Tony's phoney war on Brexit" is the headline in the Sun. It says "no-one embodies the EU's contempt for the general public more than PM-turned-Brussels apologist Tony Blair".

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The Daily Mail says Apple has been accused of using Brexit to squeeze more money out of its British customers. Prices on some of its older computer models are rising by up to £500 as the value of the pound has fallen.

The Guardian, meanwhile, says the increase in the price of Marmite at Morrisons has set off new fears about food price rises.

The Times agrees that Brexit is already taking its toll on the British consumer. But, it says, sterling's slide has a silver lining for online retailers as overseas shoppers search for bargains.

Parking lot

"Uber drivers triumph in rights battle" is the main story for the Guardian following a landmark ruling it says could have an impact on hundreds of thousands of jobs in the UK.

It believes it could force a rethink of the business model in which companies use apps and the internet to put customers and workers together.

The paper's editorial welcomes the ruling: "What is clear is that ducking out of paying benefits is not a fair route to profits."

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The Times reports on research that suggests taking holidays during term time has little impact on pupils' test scores. It believes the findings undermine the Department for Education's clampdown.

Data issued by the government, which it said proved every day of school missed damaged results, was analysed by academics, who separated authorised holidays from absences linked to illness or exclusion.

And finally, if you have ever balked at the cost of parking, how does $620,000 sound?

The FT Weekend reports that is what one space in Hong Kong has sold for, making it one of the most expensive in the world.

The paper points out that the money would have paid for about 120,000 taxi journeys between nearby apartments and the city centre, equivalent to two commutes a day for 245 years.