Newspaper headlines: Marriage shake-up and McMafia crackdown
Explain your luxury lifestyles or we'll seize your assets - that is the warning from the UK's security minister.
In an interview with the Times, Ben Wallace says Russian oligarchs suspected of corruption will be forced to explain how they live so lavishly in Britain.
According to the paper, the government estimates that around £90bn of illegal cash is laundered in the UK every year.
The Times reports new Unexplained Wealth Orders introduced this week will allow government officials to keep hold of assets until they have been properly accounted for.
Citing the BBC drama, McMafia, Mr Wallace tells the paper criminals who use the UK as a playground will face the "full force of government".
There's continued analysis of Prime Minister Theresa May's handling of Brexit in some of the papers.
Guido Fawkes news editor Alex Wickham says in the i that hardline Tory MPs in the European Research Group are giving serious consideration to declaring the negotiation a failure - and backing no deal.
He adds that more moderate Leavers suspect the UK is heading for a "middling Brexit" that no-one voted for and no-one will be happy with.
The Times says civil servants are making quiet preparations for the possibility of a rancorous leadership contest in the closing stages of Brexit talks later this year.
Writing in the Spectator, Isabel Hardman and Katy Balls say they've spoken to a number of ministers who are concerned that unrest in the Conservative Party is making things much, much harder in the Brexit discussions - with Mrs May's stature much reduced in the eyes of European politicians.
But they also quote a cabinet minister as saying that the Brexiteers have worked out that "no Theresa May may mean no Brexit".
Elsewhere, US President Donald Trump's decision to release a classified memo which accuses the FBI of mishandling its investigation into his election campaign is still in the spotlight.
The Times says the row is Mr Trump's most explosive clash with the FBI and its director, Christopher Wray, since he fired his predecessor, James Comey, last May.
But it adds that the document left many readers looking in vain for a knock-out blow to the FBI's credibility, which Mr Trump's allies had hoped for.
The Financial Times reports that critics of Mr Trump say he is using the memo to undermine special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into possible collusion between his campaign and Russia.
But it says the president has pulled a mass of once-sceptical Republicans behind an unprecedented effort to blunt the inquiry.
It points out that many Republican lawmakers are now focussed on the November mid-term elections and have calculated that they need to discredit any potentially ugly findings from Mr Mueller.
The Guardian's lead story is a claim that half of all the food brought by families in Britain is now "ultra-processed".
It quotes research by global nutrition experts which says fruit, vegetables, meat and fish have been replaced by salty snacks, sugary cereals, industrially made bread and desserts, ready meals, reconstituted meats and sweetened soft drinks.
The paper adds that the lead researcher, Professor Carlos Monteiro from the University of Sao Paulo in Brazil, has expressed deep concern about the links between ultra-processed food and obesity and poor health.
Spice up your life
Meanwhile, the idea of proposed reforms of civil partnerships and marriages continues to be of interest.
The Daily Telegraph says it would be the "biggest marriage shake-up in 200 years" with the Home Office committing to review the basis of civil partnerships being exclusive to same sex couples.
It also adds marriage certificates could see the mother's name and occupation on now after years of just the father's identity.
And finally, a picture of the five Spice Girls features in many of the papers - amid signs that the girl band are about to reform.
The Sun claims the singers are poised to announce plans for their first TV series later this year.
The Daily Mail says diehard fans might end up feeling a little short-changed - because Posh Spice, aka Victoria Beckham, won't be singing.
The headline in the Daily Telegraph is "What we really, really want.... £50m to reform".