Newspaper review Trump, N Korea, and police custody deaths

North Korean leader Kim Jong-un in this undated photo released by North Korea's Korean Central News Agency (KCNA) in Pyongyang September 3, 2017. Image copyright AFP/Getty Images
Image caption The tensions between North Korea and US President Trump feature on many of Sunday's papers

The Financial Times says US President Donald Trump has opened the door to launching an attack on North Korea, while both the Daily Telegraph and the Daily Mail also highlight warnings by the US that it is ready to "annihilate" the country.

The Times lays part of the blame at the door of the US president. It says the North Korean leader, Kim Jong-un, has been emboldened by the incoherence of Mr Trump's attitude towards him.

The Guardian says it has learnt that a long-awaited official report on deaths in custody, which has yet to be published, will call for far-reaching reforms to the police and justice system.

It says the review - ordered by Theresa May when she was home secretary - will recommend that police cells should be completely phased out as a place to hold people who are believed to have mental health problems.

It will also say that the families of those who have died in police custody should receive "free, non-means tested" legal advice.

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The Daily Mail says people who overload their bins risk being fined £2,500 and getting a criminal conviction.

The figure rises to £20,000 for businesses such as corner shops. The paper says councils are threatening to impose the penalties on households under anti-social behaviour laws.

Putting bins out too early or too late is also said to be on the list of "offences".

The Times reports that Theresa May is using the threat of a reshuffle to bring Tory troublemakers into line as she seeks to tighten her grip on Downing Street. The paper says that Conservative backbencher Jacob Rees-Mogg is being lined up for a ministerial job to test his suitability for higher office.

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An investigation by the Telegraph has found that people who make false allegations of sexual abuse are being allowed to keep tax-payer funded compensation.

The paper says thousands of pounds paid out to fake victims has not been clawed back even after their claims have been exposed as false. It believes the problem has been compounded by a compensation culture that has included lawyers touting for business from sex abuse victims.

And the Daily Mirror leads on a report that hundreds of people died needlessly last year while waiting for a transplant organ.

It quotes figures showing that nearly 460 lives could have been saved by a change in the law so that people are assumed to consent to being donors after they die.

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The government's chief mouse catcher has been earning his keep, according to the Sun.

Palmerston the Whitehall cat has caught 27 mice since arriving from Battersea Dogs and Cats Home last year, says the paper. Although volunteers who look after him have told the Sun that based on reported sightings, the number is "likely to be much higher".

And the Telegraph reports the white cliffs of Dover are under threat of development. It says the rolling chalk cliff tops could be sold if the National Trust cannot raise £1m in three weeks to buy it from the landowner.