Newspaper headlines: Extremists in schools and end of 'grid girls'
The Times says the head of education watchdog Ofsted is warning that religious extremists are using schools to "indoctrinate impressionable minds".
It reports that Amanda Spielman will make a speech accusing some parents and community leaders of undermining British values.
The Financial Times leads on Capita's difficulties, after the outsourcing firm issued a profits warning and announced a major overhaul of the business.
The news follows the collapse of Carillion and the paper says there are likely to be further questions about whether key public services should be outsourced to the private sector.
The story is also covered by the Guardian which questions whether Capita is the new Carillion.
It says other outsourcing companies are facing similar financial difficulties and industry experts have long believed the writing is on the wall for the sector.
The Daily Telegraph leads with the row about equal pay at the BBC, describing it as a "shambles".
It says the issue has plunged the corporation into its biggest crisis since the Jimmy Savile scandal.
The paper says Carrie Gracie's testimony at the Commons Culture Committee was "explosive", adding that the BBC's problems are far from over as there are at least 170 women who are ready to provide "petrol and matches".
The Guardian says Gracie "eviscerated" BBC management when she addressed MPs.
It says the former China editor single-handedly and publicly exposed the pay gap with her "forensic and passionate" display.
The paper says so-called baby boomers are ruining their health by drinking heavily at home.
It says alcohol is the now the sixth biggest cause of illness for those in their 50s and 60s, far higher than it was 30 years ago.
According to the report, nearly half of all hospital admissions caused by alcohol in 2015 to 2016 were people aged between 55 to 64.
Foreigners wanting to buy new homes in London may have to wait until they have been offered to local residents first, according to the Times.
It says Mayor of London Sadiq Khan is considering implementing a voluntary scheme after research found that more than 13% of all new properties in the city were being sold overseas.
The paper extends a cautious welcome to the proposals given the housing crisis in the capital. But it says the only real solution is to build more homes.
The Guardian reports on the decision by Manchester Art Gallery to remove a world-renowned Pre-Raphaelite painting from display.
JW Waterhouse's Hylas and the Nymphs depicts naked water nymphs tempting a young man to his doom.
The gallery says its aim is not to censor but provoke debate about whether the artwork is offensive to modern audiences.
But the paper says there has been an angry reaction from some, who have accused the gallery of being "po-faced" and "setting a dangerous precedent".
And the Sun is not happy with Formula One's decision to stop employing "grid girls" - calling it "Formula Dumb".
It says racing fans have "blasted" the "prudish killjoys" who wanted the practice of using the models to end.
The former head of F1, Bernie Ecclestone, tells the paper that the "girls are part of the show" and "fans love the glamour".
The Daily Express believes "PC culture is driving the world mad" and complains that "flinty-eyed" feminism is stopping all the fun.