Newspaper headlines: May meets Trump and Brexit 'discord'
Theresa May and Donald Trump are pictured sat side-by-side on several of the front pages, along with plenty of analysis of their meeting.
The Guardian's John Crace says the US president did most of the talking - leaving the prime minister looking like a near-silent, animatronic robot.
The New York Times says Mrs May was polite, but did not echo the president's effusiveness, choosing instead to emphasise mutual interests.
The Daily Mirror says Mr Trump's pledge of a trade boost should be treated with scepticism - telling Mrs May to "get real" if she thinks the protectionist president is going to do us any favours.
The Daily Express - in contrast - says their exchange shows Britain has a true friend in a troubled world.
Tory Brexit row
Several papers lead on renewed confusion in the cabinet over Brexit.
The Financial Times believes the fragile Conservative Party truce on Europe has been "blown apart" by the chancellor's assertion that the impact of Brexit would be "very modest".
The Guardian says Mrs May was trying to quell a potential leadership challenge when she disowned his comments.
The Independent identifies the prominent Brexiteer Jacob Rees-Mogg as leading the revolt.
But the Times plays down the suggestion of an impending vote of no-confidence.
Sir Graham Brady - chair of the powerful 1922 committee of backbench Tories - says rumours that the critical number of letters demanding a leadership contest is about to be reached should be taken with a very large pinch of salt.
The Sun gives a barbed welcome to the news that some male presenters at the BBC are to take pay cuts.
"Why wasn't this done years ago?" it asks, before providing an answer - profligacy generated by £4bn a year of public money.
A BBC source tells the Daily Telegraph that conversations with big stars about reducing their pay have been had "in the spirit of cooperation".
The Daily Mail uses its front page to demand the public is told the truth about why the food regulator took 12 days to issue a warning about meat from a major wholesaler.
The paper fears millions of suspect steak, chicken and pork meals were served to diners at high-street restaurant chains after problems were discovered at Russell Hume.
The firm says it is shocked to have been challenged by the Food Standards Authority - telling the paper there is no suggestion its products cause illness.
The Guardian reports on a study that could bring relief to those plagued by mosquito bites.
According to researchers, the insects are so averse to the risk of being swatted, they will learn to avoid you if you flail your limbs at them.
Tests have shown that mosquitoes will stop responding to scents they have previously been attracted to if there is too much thrashing about.
And the Times highlights violence spreading across France after a cut in the price of Nutella chocolate spread prompted a surge in demand.
One supermarket employee describes the scene in a shop near Saint Etienne: "They were going after each other like animals. An elderly woman was hit over the head with a box. It was horrible."
The gendarmes were called in to separate shoppers at another outlet in northern France.
One witness is quoted saying the scene made her stop believing in human beings and their supposed intelligence.